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The Tower 

„ <*> 






Richord Vogtsberger 

Patricia Soldner 
Associate Editor 


In the future, reading your Tower will be 
like having the events of the 1957-1958 
school year re-enacted for you. The characters 
will be the people you have known, the scenes 
will be the ones you saw yourself. Looking 
at the articles on the activities of this year, 
you will see not only what is on the pages 
but all the things that cannot be depicted or 
described. To recall them for you is the pur- 
pose of this book. 

Planning and preparing the Tower re- 
quired the cooperation of the staff, the editors 
and the advisors. Though they had to work 
under mounting pressure as deadlines neared, 
production generally progressed smoothly, and 
the book was published on schedule. 

The faculty advisors, the student editors 
and staff, and the publishers have all had 
their parts in the production of the book you 
hold in your hands. They present it to you 
now — the 1958 Tower. 

Tower Staff 

James Kogler 
Production Editor 

Loren Johnson 
Business Manager 

Elfwyn Hendrickson 
Literary Editor 



"And the narrowest hinge in 
my hand puts to scorn all 
machinery . . ." 


Examine a hand, any hand. 
It may be large and brawny; 
it may be small and dainty. 
The size of the hand does not 
matter. It remains a won- 
drously engineered, marvelous- 
ly constructed mechanism. 

Rough and untrained, the 
hand can do little. But train 
it, guide it; it becomes the in- 
strument by which man's 
thoughts are translated into 
deeds. The result may be a 
simple cake, a suit of clothes, 
or a majestic building. Each 
is conceived, then molded by 
a skilled, trained hand. 

But it is not possible to 
divorce the hand from the rest 
of the body. The body is a 
union of coordinate parts; no 
part is subordinate. The count- 
erpart, then, to the skilled, 
trained hand is a keen, dis- 
ciplined mind, a mind which 
guides and directs the hand in 
its varied, complex movements. 

Throughout life, the hand 
pfays an important role. 
Whether it is used in the build- 
ing of a home, a community, 
or a nation, it is the hand 
which must lay the foundations 
of strength and raise the walls 
of unity. Today, when the 
union of men's minds and 
hands has caused oceans and 
continents to be spanned in 
hours, we realize more than 
ever the need for colleges like 
ours — institutions dedicated 
to the wedding of the human 
mind and the human hand. 








g v. 


■ '• 



- . 




i>^' ' 



Verne C. Fryklund, Ph.D. 
President of the College 


><?> '■ 


A glimpse of Stout from Lake Menomin 

The President's Message 

With the conclusion of this college year, the time has 
come again for another graduating class to leave our campus. 
As has been true of classes for a good many years, these 
graduates will enter a variety of occupations in many different 

Thev carry with them from Stout this yearbook, whose 
theme is "Hands.'' Such a motif is an excellent choice, because 
in their years here our seniors have developed the technical 
abilities and know-how which will prove so valuable to them in 
their professional endeavors. 

But a Stout State College education has made possible 
much more than technical competence. Almost half of the col- 
lege credits which each senior has accumulated in four years 
are in academic or professional education. It was to assure such 
harmonious balance that each student completed required minors 
in academic areas. 

This blending of technical, academic, and professional 
education is designed to prepare broadly-educated, apperceptive 
individuals. Such graduates ore competent and eager to accept 
their full share of responsibility in today's complex societv. 

However, the competence which is now theirs goes beyond 
the willingness and ability to earn a good living or even to 
achieve professional prominence, important as these factors mov 
be. In addition, our a r aduates are capable of appreciating fhe 
social, economic, and aesthetic environment in which they 
work and live. 

Thus another class of graduates leaves Stout State College. 
The training of their hands is well depicted throughout the Danes 
of this yearbook. But with them thev carry also the knowledge 
and attributes of allied academic and professional studies which 
truly create well-educated individuals. 


John A. Jorvis, Ph.D., is Dean of Industrial Education. 

Though he enjoys life in his new home during the 

school year, eoch summer he retreats to Canada to 
find a good fishing hole. 

Alice J. Kirk, Ed.D., is Dean of Home Economics. 
Next to traveling, Dean Kirk likes o good bridge game. 


Merle M. Price, M.A., is Dean of Men. Enjoying the 
good coffee served at the Union is one of Dean Price's 
favorite pastimes. 

The Powers That Be 

The college administration functions un- 
tiringly in working for the best interest of 
the college and its students. Specialization in 
the fields of home economics, industrial ed- 
ucation, and industrial technology requires 
training of the students' hands, eyes, and 
minds. Although specialized, the liberal ed- 
ucation curriculum is not neglected. The ad- 
ministration strives to correlate the specialized 
professional training of home economics and 
industrial education with a liberal education. 

An active personnel service for students 
functions in multiple channels. Its work, is 
affiliated with guidance, housing, and occupa- 
tional placement. Staff members, too, are 
engaaed in the never-ending stream of activi- 
ties characteristic of their specific roles in the 
educational system. They assist in the plan- 
ning of school activities, and many serve as 
advisors for the various campus organizations. 

Aside from its primary interest in campus 
advancement, the administration must also 
focus its eyes on other states and adjust its 
program according to their fluctuating teach- 
ing requirements. Through constant efforts, 
the administration is able to revise and add 
to its curriculum so that it complies with cur- 
rent demands for keeping Stout State College 
unique in its field. 


Keturok Antrim, Ph.M., is 
Dean of Women. A sharp 
bridge player, Miss Antrim 
is also a detective story fan. 

Ralph G. Iverson, Ed.D., is Director of Student Personnel 
Services. Besides being a Toastmaster supreme. Dr. 
Iverson is also a londscoper and a dangerous bridge 

Roy Wigen, Ph.D., is Director of Graduate Studies. 
For the reckless among us. Dr. Wigen has a word of 
advice: "Before going off on these space excursions, 
we'd better make sure we've thoroughly examined 
the surface of the earth." 


Mory A. Cutnaw, M.A., is Instructor of English 
and Speech. Not only is Miss Cutnaw a young 
lady of some polish; she is a pilot of wild motor- 
boats and a catcher of ferocious fishes as well. 

Otto Nitx, Ph.D., is Professor of Science and Mathe- 
matics. Not only does Dr. Nitz write chemistry texts 
for colleges throughout the U.S.; he is also a mean 
walleye fisherman ond a stalker of squirrels. 

Erich Oetting, Ph.D., is Heod of the Department of 
Psychology and Education. Dr. Oetting is to be men- 
tioned in the some breath only with those great spirits 
of the seventeenth century — gardener John Evelyn and 
angler Izaac Walton. 

C. Harrison Parmer, Ph.D., is Assistant Professor 
of Social Science. Witty, urbane, inquisitive, 
Dr. Parmer finds his answers to the problems 
of human destiny upon the whirling discs of 
godlike Richard Wagner. 


Mrs. Bcnita G. Smith, M.S., is Head of the Nursery 
School. She likes to travel, but also enjoys quiet 
evenings of reading or bridge. 


Eleanor H. Cox, M.A., is Associate Professor of Science 
and Mathematics. An enthusiastic amateur photog- 
rapher, Miss Cox is the owner of a fine camera and 
a movie projector. 

Harrv H. Smith, M.S., ts Instructor of Biology, 
Mr. Smith is one of the few faculty members 
who do not live in Menomonte so each evening 
he returns home to Eau Claire. 

Gustave Wall, Ph.D., is Professor of Education. A 
reserve officer in the Armed Forces, Dr. Wall is o man 
of responsibility; but also one who, like Omar Khayyam, 
enjoys his each and every draught of morning air. 

SaraH W. Littlefield, M.S., is Assistant Professor of 
Home Economics. Nephew- tending takes some cf Miss 
Littlefield's spare time; most of the rest is spent in 
enjoyment of the great outdoors. 

Raymond Cornwcll, M.S., is Assistant Professor of 
Industrial Education. A Stout graduate, Mr. 
Cornwell returned this year to teach. Photog- 
raphy, scouting, and his four children keep 
him busy, 


David P. Barnard, Ed.D., is Associate 
Professor of Industrial Education, 
Among other things. Dr. Barnard 
enjoys good 50c cigars, camping in 
the north woods, and daily coffee 
breaks with the fellows. 

Margaret Harper, M.S., is Associate 
Professor of Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Her students and her friends 
agree that to know her is to like her. 

Marvin M. Kufahl, M.S., is Instructor 
of Industrial Education. Working with 
metal during school hours, Mr. Kufahl 
takes a "busman's holiday" at home 
to enjoy his hobby, woodworking. 

Phyllis D. Benrley, M.S., is Head of 
the Library. Her serious nature makes 
books not only her vocation but also 
her avocation. 

Dorothy J. Knutson, M.S., is Instructor 
of Home Economics. Puttering arounc 
the kitchen, Miss Knutson improves 
old recipes and tries new ones. 


Frieda Kobe, M.S., is Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics. An 
alumna of Stout, Miss Kube fought in 
West Virginia before returning to 
her a I mo mater. 

Mrs, Lillian S. Cooper, Ph.D., is 
Assistant Librarian. Her family is her 
main interest out of school. 

George A. Soderberg, M.A., is Asso- 
ciate Professor of Industrial Education. 
Mr. Soderberg, a former S.S.A. presi- 
dent, and his Royal Black Hawks 
orchestra provided music for Stout 
dances for many years. 


Lorno S. Lengfeld, Ph.D., is Assistant 
Professor of Speech. Having traveled 
in Central America, Dr. Lengfeld 
plans to tour Europe this summer. 

Gladys Trullinger, M.S., is Associate 
Professor of Home Economics. As 
head of the Sixth Street Home Man- 
agement House, Miss Trullinger gets 
a great deol of pleasure from knowing 
and living with her girls. 


Herman Arneson, M.A., is Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Biology. Fishing is Mr. Arneson's 
way of relaxing. Trout are his only interest; 
he throws back anything else. 

Norman Benson, M.A., is Instructor of In- 
dustrial Education. A man of many talents, 
Mr. Benson not only strums Boch upon his 
guitar, but amasses American studies credits 
ot the University of Minnesota. 


Guy Salyer, Ph.D., is Professor of Psychology 
and Education. Besides the numerous con- 
ventions Dr. Salyer must attend, he also 
finds time to fulfill his duties as secretary 
of the Association of Wisconsin State College 

Vltoxtd Meurl of {he Week 



D wight L. Agnew, Ph.D., is Head of the 
Department of Social Science. Together 
with his accomplishments as a chronicler 
of railroads. Dr. Agnew also graces local 
parlors with his zooming wit and loco I 
barbershops with his booming bass. 

Clara Cor risen, M.S., is Associate Professor 
of Home Economics. As she teoches food 
preparation, it is not surprising that she is 
known to her friends os a "marvelous cook." 

Knute Rue, M.A., is Assistant Professor 
of Science and Mathematics. An athletics 
fan, Mr. Rue enjoys a good baseball game 
or a round of golf. 

K. T. 01 sen, M.S., is Associate Professor 
of Industrial Education. A brisk walk 
around the lake to school eoch morning 
keeps Mr. Olsen in fine humor. 

Paul Axelson, M.S., is Instructor of Indus- 
trial Education. Known far and wide for 
polar fishing exploits, Mr. Axelson is known 
locally os the proud owner of a new home. 

Ella Jane Mciller, M.S., is Head of Food 
and Nutrition. Newly interested in photog- 
raphy. Miss Meiller is still an amateur but 
learning rapidly. 

Robert Spinto, M.S., is Instructor of Indus- 
trial Education. He used to enjoy camping, 
but he has discontinued this activity until 
his two children are old enough to join him; 
amateur radio is his present hobby. 


Anne Marshall, Ph.D., is Head of the 
Deportment of Science and Mathe- 
matics. While wotching her physi- 
ology prodigies. Dr. Marshall also 
keep her eye on the feline cadavers. 

Lloyd Whydorski, M.A., is Head of 
the Department of Printing. Any 
gathering at which Mr. Whydotski is 
present is assured of a lively time. 

Robert Swanson, Ph.D., is Associate 
Professor of Industrial Education. The 
blonde and northern Dr. Swanson is 
a twentieth century reincarnation of 
Aristotle's twelve private morel 
. rtues 

Ann Noble, M.S., is Head of the 
Department of Home Economics Edu- 
cation. Like Deon Kirk, Miss Noble 
enjoys a game of bridge. 

Margaret Permon, M.S., is Instructor 
of Home Economics Education. Miss 
Permon travels a great deal, for she 
visits all the student teaching centers 
to observe Stout's fledgling teachers 
in action 


Hazel Van Ness, M.A., is Associate 
Professor of Home Economics. The 
proud owner of on antique collection 
of some size. Miss Van Ness olso 
works in crafts. 

Edwin W. Dyas, M.A., is Instructor 
of Industrial Education. His new home, 
for which he drew his own plans, is 
his pride and joy. 

i. Edgar Ray, Ed.D., is Head of the 
Department of Drafting. Dr. Ray is 
another of the professors who find 
enjoyment in their summer cottages 
and in booting. 

Alyce D. Vanek, M.S., is Assistant 
Professor of Home Economics. Return- 
ing from her many travels, Mrs. Vanek 
often brings unusual new ideas to 
her millinery classes. 

Dorothy Clure, M.A., is Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics. Her work 
keeps her busy, but she is at church 
each Sunday morning teaching on 

eighth-grade Sunday school doss. 



Mory K. Williams, M.A., is Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics. Her artistic 
temperament turns her to the love of the 
exotic and the unusual. 

Dwight D. Chinnock, M.A., is Supervisor 

of Student Teaching. Much of his spore 
time is spent working around his home 
ond yard. 

Winifred Loomis, M.A., is Instructor of 
Home Economics. Helping her husband 
build a cottage on the lake occupies much 
cf Mrs. Loomis' spare time. 

Floyd Keith, M.S., is Head of the Depart- 
ment of Metalworking. One of the few 
remaining giants of the northlands, Mr. 
Keith is fabled far and wide as a fisher 
and fowler. 

Mary E. Kiilian, M.A., is Head of Food 
Services. The girls living at Tointer Hall 
appreciate Miss Killian's friendly smile and 
wonderful meals. 


Edwin Sieferf, M.E., is Assistant Professor 
of Industrial Education. Mr. Siefert is both 
builder and planter; he finds only scattered 
moments to cruise Tointer Lake in his 
bright new boat. 

Wesley L, Face., M.S., is Instructor of Indus- 
trial Education. Big, blond, and hearty, 
Mr. Face plays papa to a host of young 
men, but he is also a connoisseur of fine 
steaks and chops. 

Jack Sampson, M.S., is Instructor of Indus- 
rial Education. When he is not teaching 
general shop courses, he indulges in his 
second love — repairing things. 

Edward Moricol, M.S., is Assistant Profes- 
sor of Industriol Education. Together with 
his fame as a mechanical genius, Mr. Mori- 
col enjoys note as a photographer and a 
builder of space machines. 

Joseph Gerlach, M.E., is Assistant Professor 
of Physical Education. With his large 
family, Coach Gerlach may be trying to 
strengthen Stout's athletic teams. 


O. Clifford Kubly, M.S., is Assistant Professor 
of Science ond Mathematics. After quitting golf, 
Mr. Kubly took up woodworking os a hobby ond 
has made some of his own furniture. 

Matthew W. Rcncson, M.A., is Assistant Professor 
of Science and Mathematics. The best golfer 
on the Stout faculty and a par shooter, Mr. 
Reneson probably reminesces about his days as 
a caddy in Detroit. 

Thomas Fleming, Ph.D., is Associate Pi 
of English, Besides handling publicity for 
Dr. Fleming finds time for summer booth 
for nursing homeless dogs with large, so< 


Philip W. Ruehi, M.S., is Associate Professor of 

Industrial Education. Four children would keep 

any man busy. Besides heading his family, Mr. 
Ruehl is working for his doctorate. 

Wesley Sommers, MA., is Assistont Professor of 
Industrial Education. Serious, inquisitive, forward- 
looking, Mr. Sommers took a leave of absence 
second semester to pursue his doctoratal work 
ot Minnesota, 


Theodore Wiehe, Ed.D., is Associote Professor of 
Industrial Education. Pointer, putterer, ond 
general fixer-upper, Mr. Wiehe is also a summer 
camper of some reputation. 

John H. Wills, M.A., is Assistant Professor of 
English. On the eve of his doctorate, Mr. Wills 
finds considerably less time than he'd like with 
rod and gun, ond considerably more with book 
and quill. 

Norman Ziemann, M.A., is Head of the Depart- 
ment of Speech. Love of the good life is perhaps 
revealed by the twinkle in genial Mr. Ziemonn's 
eyes as much as by the way in which he handles 
reluctant spinning rods and wayward canoes. 

Lillian Jeter, M.A., is Head of the Deportment 
of Clothing ond Textiles. With her vivacious 
nature. Miss Jeter enlivens any classroom. 

Dick K. Klatt, M.S., is Assistant Profess* 
Industrial Education. The Davy Crocket 
Menomonie, Mr. Klatt has the rare and en\ 
talent of sniffing out expendable bear 
superfluous trout. 


Getmde Callahan, Ph.M., is Head of the Depart- 
ment of English. Students of expository writing 
often hear her tell them, "Be concise!" 


Martha Ruth Amon, M.S., is Head of the Depart- 
ment of Related Art. She is putting her professional 
skills into everyday use decorating her new home. 

Harold H. Holfin, M.S., is Instructor of Industrial 
Education. Mr. Holfin is o friendly new face 
on campus and has already revealed his varied 
mechanical skills. 

Roy F. Kranxuseh, M.S., is Associate Professor of 
Industrial Education. An avid fisherman,, perhaps 
Mr, Kranzusch fishes roadside streams on his 
many travels. 

Ray C. Johnson, M.A., is Head of the Department 
of Physical Education. An enthusiastic participant 
in summer sports, Mr. Johnson spends time 
planting and trimming trees in the hopes of 
developing a green thumb. 

Myron Harbour, Ph.M., is Assistant Professor of 
Science and Mathematics. Seeking relaxation from 
the whirling world of nuclear physics, Mr. Harbour 
delights in fishing a quiet stream. 

Irene Irolitz, M.A., is Assistant Professor of 
Physical Education. When Miss Erdlitz entertoins, 
her friends enjoy her culinary endeavors as well 
as her card playing. 

Wouneta L. Haiti, M.A. is Assistant Professor 
of English. Guests at her parties enjoy her cooking 
while they odmire her collection of objets d'art. 

E. Robert Rudiger, Ed.D., is Associate Pro- 
fessor of Education. An ardent gardener. 
Dr. Rudiger has his own back forty for 
a gorden plot. 

Edfield Odcgard, Ph.D., is Head of the Departme 
of Music. "For a person who likes his work, li 
is one long vacation" — and Dr. Odegard lik 
his work. 


With o lively interest in the we If ore of Others, 
Mrs. Oo Chose fulfills her duties os College 


Services at Stout 

As Registrar, Mr. Belisle finds that admissions, 
transfers, placements, career-days, and com- 
mittee meetings interfere with fishing. 


Accountont James Thompson turns to the 
Outdoors for his relaxation, delighting in fishing 
and an occasional gome of golf. 

Resident Head Charlotte Sims discusses dormitory policies with Preceptress Gertrude Adams 
and Resident Head Manilla Ohnstad. 

As Superintendent of Buildings, Ru- 
dolph Roen makes sure that grounds 
and buildings are kept in good order. 

Chief Engineer Louis Rodey sees that 
the Stout plant runs smoothly and 

Bright and cheerful, Minnie Becker serves 
as Secretory to the President. 

FRONT ROW: Eva Rogers; Kathleen Gallagher; Deanna Rude; Alice Bechtel; Betty Jacobs; Sharon 
Dhuey. SECOND ROW: Shirley Wagner; Sandra Crawford; Jane Eke; Lois Mo I i tor; Sharon Moroni. 
Secretaries are the busy girls who must do the backstage work. 

Services at Stout 

Skillful with her hands. Myrtle Strand, Assist- 
ant Librarian, crochets, tats, and plays the 
piano for recreotion. 

Eunice Holzhueter, Library stenographer, listens 
to her new hi-fi set while she writes letters 
at home. 

When away from her duties as Assistan 
brcrian, Mrs. Beulah Howison enjoys trove 


stout alumni association 

Campus Contact 

Every graduate of Stout State College 
becomes a member of the Alumni Association 
without charge for the year following gradu- 
ation. As a member, he receives copies of 
The Stouton'ta and the Newsletter. In this 
way, the S.A.A. office, under the direction 
of Dr. E. Robert Rudiger, keeps an up-to-date 
contact between the campus and the alumni. 
The alumni corner of The Stoutonia contains 
vital statistics on graduates — marriages, 
children, jobs, and alumni meetings. 

Reminiscing on past fun at school or 
keeping up with the latest happenings from 
former classmates usually takes up some of 
the time when members of the Stout Alumni 
Association meet. One of the biggest reunions 
is that held on Homecoming weekend. Regis- 
tration for all graduates helps to get the 
activities rolling. Tainter Hall lounge was busy 
this year with a coffee hour for returning 
alumni. Many social organizations entertained 
alumni at breakfasts or suppers. 

Some of the bigger alumni chapters are in 
Milwaukee, Madison, Chicago, and Detroit. 
Chapters elect their own officers and partici- 
pate in dinner dances, picnics, and occasional 
smorgasbords. Industrial education movies 
made at Stout are sometimes shown at meet- 
ings. Often representatives from the campus 
try to attend the chapter meetings to give 
information on Stout happenings. 

Dr. Barnard brings alumni up to date on the 
Polaroid camera 

Dr. Rudiger assists 

Betty Hovlik in reproducing 

alumni information 



Nearing completion on a woodworking project 

is Al Wolfe 

industrial education 

Builders for Tomorrow 

Industrial education and industrial tech- 
nology are the two major fields offered to 
men at Stout. Industrial education prepares 
the student for teaching in his major field 
and for supervisory work in all phases of 
education. Industrial technology curriculum 
teaches students new advancements in tech- 
nological areas and prepares them to enter 
industry. Mathematics, calculus, and a num- 
ber of courses in physics and chemistry are in- 
cluded in the curriculum for those students 
who enter industrial technology. The curricu- 
lum for industrial education majors includes 
many education courses preparing the stu- 
dent for effective teaching. Academic sub- 
jects include English, social science, math- 
ematics, and science; they comprise nearly one 
half of the credits required for graduation 
in the education field. 

The program for all freshman men is the 
same and is directed toward basic preparation 
and general technics. During the sophomore, 
junior, and senior years, the students receive 
the necessary specialized training. Seniors 
graduating in industrial technology receive 
many high-salaried positions in industry, 
personnel work, supervisory positions, drafting, 
and engineering, while industrial education 
graduates secure jobs teaching in high schools, 
vocational schools, and colleges. 

Hordy lido works on a machine shop project 



— ~. 

Clarence Heyel exercise: 
great care in operating 
a new addition 
to the print shop 




Ken Dickie and Willord Bengs, assisted by Dr. Ray, 
plan a model home 

Stout men gam practical experience in welding 


President Fryklund observes Roy VanDreser as he grinds a fender in auto mechanics 


Just like ot Red Wing — Midge Shottuck, Janice Wier, and 
Ellen Bruce concentrate on their pottery projects 



home economics education 

Hands That Make Homes 

Women in the School of Home Economics 
are offered excellent preparation for family 
and community living and home economics 
careers. Coeds fulfilling college requirements 
receive Bachelor of Science degrees with a 
major in Home Economics, Home Economics 
Education, or Vocational Education. A degree 
requires forty semester hours of home eco- 
nomics courses and one twenty-hour or two 
fifteen-hour minors. After this year, one hun- 
dred twenty-eight semester hours will be neces- 
sary for graduation. The curricula meet the 
standards for teachers' licenses and certifica- 
tion by the American Dietetics Association. 

A new home equipment laboratory allows 
students to specialize in consumer information 
studies, and expanded facilities provide train- 
ing centers for those interested in home service 
positions. Women preparing for food service 
work receive some of their training in the 
Tainter Hall kitchen and tea room. 

Freshmen receive a general background in 
home economics and academic courses. In the 
following three years, students enroll in courses 
to prepare for their particular professional 
interest. Teaching methods and psychology 
especially aid education majors; foods and 
service courses prove most rewarding to 
prospective dietitians and institution managers. 

Morleo Mittag, Judy Steiner, 

Deanne Kelnhofer and Rosemary Aliesch 

are nutrition-wise 


Jeon Smith examines on exotic Near Eastern garment 

in a clothing exhibit 

Nancy Fruit shows Donna Dempsey and Judy Gordon 
the finer points of sewing 





Carlotto Tichy and Barbara Wanless review for 
the physiology practical examination 

Counting strokes, J oo nne Pevovar and 

her partner work on the 

demonstration platform 


A problem in photographic lighting is solved by Kathie Shattuck 

Dr. Parmer leads discussion on social problems 


academic and education 

Learning to Teach 

Though Stout is the only college in the 
United States devoted exclusively to the ed- 
ucation of men and women in the professional 
areas of industrial, vocational, and home eco- 
nomics education, the curriculum is designed 
to give students a general education. Depart- 
ments are maintained in education and psy- 
chology, English, speech, science and math- 
ematics, social sciences, physical education, 
and music. From the courses offered, a stu- 
dent may select one twenty hour or two 
fifteen hour minors. 

The following academic subjects must be 
completed by both men and women before 
graduation: speech, freshman English, and 
expository writing in the speech and English 
departments; and chemistry. Two years of 
physical education are also required. Many 
courses are available for those who wish to 
pursue professional curricula. Students may 
draw on departmental offerings throughout 
the college for courses which will be accepted 
by other colleges and universities as training 
in pre-professional areas. These courses cover 
a wide variety of areas, such as dentistry, 
commerce, education, engineering, journal- 
ism, law, liberal arts, medicine, nursing, and 
social work. 

"Do you hove that in your notes?" 
Dr. Salver asks his psychology panel 

Annabelle Ballard, Jean Sprain, and 

Ellen Paetsch get tips from Harlyn Misfeldt 


A group discussion in the library entry 

David Zakrzewski and Larry Gannon perform 
an experiment 

Dr. Rudiger points out some information for his students 


Campus Buildings 

Research ond study center of the college — the Stout librory 

Harvey Hall houses 

home economics laboratories 

and academic classrooms 

Home economics majors 

put their learning to use ot the 

Home Management House 

A second, newly opened 

Home Management House 

accommodates more 

senior women 

Industrial arts shops in the Trades Building provide men 
with excellent facilities 

Bertha Tatnter Hall is home to 160 Stout women 

Social Life 


Autumn's Highlight 

Homecoming weekend got into full swing 
on a Friday evening with the crowning of 
Gerry Krueger os 1957 Homecoming queen. 
Following the coronation ceremony, the band 
led a torch-light parade to the fairgrounds 
where the queen and her court were reintro- 
duced. Members of Queen Gerry's court were 
Dora Aramori, Diane Davis, and Jeanne 
Machel. This year the traditional bonfire was 
replaced by the huge burning letters spelling 
"La X," symbolizing the opposing team. 
Climaxing the evening, a mixer was held in 
the Stout gym. 

Saturday's festivities began with break- 
fasts and teas sponsored by various organiza- 
tions. One of the highlights of the Home- 
coming weekend for the alumni was the 
dinner honoring the classes of 1932 and 
1947. In the colorful Homecoming parade, 
the Delta Zeta sorority entry, "Orchids to Our 
Team," was judged most beautiful. Tied for 
first place in keeping with the theme, "Toss 
La Crosse for a Loss," were floats entered 
by the Delta Kappa fraternity and by the 
sophomore class. 

Stout played host to La Crosse for Satur- 
day's Homecoming game. Although Stout lost 
the game, enthusiastic fans enjoyed a full 
afternoon of football. Queen Gerry and 
football captain Dick Tepp reigned over an 
"Indian Summer," theme of the Homecoming 
dance that evening. 

Symbol of Stout's homecoming foe. La X, 
goes up in f James 



r,k -|X 





F.O.B. — Most Humorous Float 

Delta Zeta — Most Beautiful Float 


Alan Hammerschmidt ond Jeanne Machel 
enjoy the Homecoming donee 

Crowds a wo it the parade 

Betty Havlik crowns Gerry Krueger 1957 Homecoming queen 

Students relax in front of the Union's popular television set 

"These milkshakes are tops!" exclaim Sheldon Setter 
and Evelyn Kichefski 

the union 

Campus Meeting Ground 

Center of activity between dosses is the 
student Union. Jim Jonen is the director of 
the Union, which is operated entirely by the 
students. The project furnishes part-time jobs 
for about twenty-five students. Any profits 
are used to buy new equipment and to re- 
place old equipment. 

Intramural sports, athletic practice, and 
social functions take place in the first floor 
gymnasium. On weekends the swimming pool 
is open to all students; two bowling alleys 
are also available. The lounge on the second 
floor provides television and cards. A snack 
bar is convenient for students who want a 
quick lunch at noon or a snack between 
classes. In the recreation room there are 
facilities for pool and table tennis. 

Plans have been made for a new student 
Union to be located between the library and 
the present Union. The two buildings will be 
linked by a breezeway. The swimming pool 
will still be used and the other rooms will be 
converted into club rooms. On the first floor 
of the new Union there will be a snack bar, 
game room, hobby room, and television view- 
ing room. Most of the area on the second 
floor will be devoted to a ballroom and a 
center for use by large gatherings. Con- 
ference rooms, office space, and additional 
lounges are also planned. 

Conrad Mylnarek attempts a backhand 
stroke in a lively gome of table tennis 


Bob Lorenz carefully 
aims for a pool shot 

'Shall we flip for coffee?" — Bob Lorenz, 
Ston Hilgendorf, Horley Peterson 

Freshman girls chat with their resident assistant, 
Joan Bugbee, at the Union 

Catastrophe at the Prom 
— a fence foils down 

Royalty of the 1957 Prom are Barbara Taylor and Jim Jonen 


'57 prom 

Herald of Spring 

Each year the junior class sponsors the 
Prom, highlight of the spring social season. 
Although the dance itself lasts only one eve- 
ning, the juniors put much effort and advance 
planning into it. The theme is chosen from 
those submitted in an all-school contest, the 
winner being awarded two free Prom tickets. 
Plans are made and committees set up to 
convert an idea into a reality. Engaging an 
orchestra and planning publicity, decorations, 
and refreshments are some of the arrange- 
ments that must be made. The high school 
gymnasium is decorated the day before the 
dance. The following night it becomes a mass 
of gay colors and happy faces as Prom-goers 
catch its festive spirit. 

May 4 was the date of the 1957 junior 
Prom; "Moonlight Cocktail," the theme. 
Setting the mood was a giant cocktail glass 
backdrop for the throne, while one side of 
the gym was transformed into a garden. 
Punch was served from an ice punch bowl 
set on a table shaped like a cocktail glass. 
About one hundred twenty-five couples danced 
to the music of Bob Leighton's orchestra. 
Parties and dinners held by various organiza- 
tions before and after the dance added to the 
evening's festivities. 



Prom-goers pause for refreshments 

Ruby Dietsche serves, as 

KazukiyO Kuboyamo and friend 

take time out for punch 

Prom K.P. crew — 

Jermaine Folkman and Joan Wonoski 


Deep in conversation — Marilyn VerHaagh, 
Steve Saxton, and Ronald Knappen 

Dorm Life 

Stout men register at 
Tainter Hall open house 

Rita Bohmon relaxes 
with Donald Vassou 





in the lounge 

Faculty members relax at 
on informal get-together 

Mrs. Sims checks for open house 

A moment for musical relaxation 



Social Life 

Alpha Sigmos proclaim 
Sadie Hawkins week 

Sylvia Repeal and Mary Price 

greet Bob Scheele at the 

dormitory open house 

Jean Sprain and Dianne McKinnon 
examine Winter Carnival beards 

Winter Cornival cardboard sliding 
demands skill of its participants 


Home Economics club members provide atmosphere 
for the Christmas teo 

Students bring blankets 
to ward off the cold 
of Winter Carnival 


JoAnn Schoemer and Jim Phelan 
dcnce ot the Bermuda Blast 

Social Life 


Will Foster provides 

befween-skit laughter 

at Stunt Night 


Wonderful weather for a sleigh rids 


A wintry day of sledding — 
result, students with cold faces 

The F.O.B.s get together 


Steve Saxton accompanies 

Rich Vogtsberger at 

Stunt Night 

Small House of Uncle Thomos 
Tri Sigma sorority 

Social Life 

Indian Summer comes to life as 
punch is served to Ron Critser and 
Dick Kveton by Karen Rambc 


Winter Carnival Queen JoAnn Schoemer 
speaks to the shivering students 

As po ond mo, Ruth Hongortner and 
Barb Bender come to town 


Social Life 

The Four Freshmen — Jerry Fisher, 
Dole Soderberg, Glenn Nichols, 
gnd John Pel to 

Tonya Schmitz helps Santa distribute gifts 

Helen Russell, Coroltne Greinke, and Roberto Kurth 
get set for a pizza snock 

What can happen to on innocent bystonder 
— DKs 

Basketball fans catch a breath of fresh air 
between halves of a game 

Upperclassmen accept their numbers as 
they register for a new semester 

Lucretia Ebbott reads the Sadie Hawkins week proclamation 

Fraternity pledges lead the Homecoming torch-light parade to the fairgrounds 


All share the joy of a new graduate 

Two seniors try on their caps and gowns 



The Goal Attained 

On May 31 the goal of qraduation was 
fulfilled for the class of '58. Commencement 
exercises brought to a close four years of 
diligent studying, close school friendships, and 
wholesome fun that began when class members 
unpacked their trunks in the fall of their 
freshman year. 

As freshmen these students became the 
last to enroll in Stout Institute. Stout's 
first freshman formal — now a tradition — 
was sponsored by this class. The excitement 
of the junior Prom, centered around the 
theme, "Moonlight Cocktail," will long be 
remembered; Jim Jonen and Barbara Taylor 
led the royal court. 

The senior year passed quickly. Practice 
teaching proved to be an invaluable experience 
for many of the seniors. They were soon 
involved in preparations for commencement 
with its whirl of teas, parties, and farewell 
dinners Besides making numerous academic 
achievements, the seniors contributed time 
and effort to all of the campus organizations. 
The seniors realize that their many campus 
activities have only supplemented their oca 
demic and technical achievements. They know 
that their course work has prepared them foi 
life after graduation; that their four year 
training at Stout has provided a sound basis 
for either further training or for academic 
or technical positions. 

Solemn moment — 

seniors about to attain their goat 

Jim Daines receives his diploma 


Robert Dahlke 

senior class 

At the Summit 

As freshmen, the class of '58 enrolled 
in Stout Institute, ready to begin their col- 
lege career. The first big college event they 
participated in was Homecoming. They got 
off to a good start by building a huge bon- 
fire and a float. It was the class of '58 that 
held the first freshman formal, which is now 
a traditional spring event. 

During their sophomore year, they kept 
busy with Homecoming activities, especially 
with decorating the football field and with 
decorating Main street in Menomonie. In 
their junior year, the class sponsored a 
beautiful prom with the theme "Moonlight 
Cocktail." The spirit of the class was seen 
in the way it worked to make this event the 
success it was. Throughout the four years at 
Stout, many of the class women were chosen 
to reign over various campus events. 

During their four years class members saw 
many changes and improvements. When they 
returned to school at the beginning of their 
sophomore year, Stout Institute had become 
Stout State College. They also witnessed the 
razing of Tainter Hall and Tainter Annex. 
Later, during their senior year, they viewed 
with interest the building of the new Tainter 
Hall and the expansion of this new dormitory. 
The class also has had a hand in the future 
of Stout in helping with the plans for the 
new student union. 

As seniors the class participated in their 
final activities at Stout State College and 
enjoyed them all. With the start of their 
senior year they welcomed the freshmen, as 
they had been welcomed their freshman year, 
by an all-school picnic. Homecoming again 
found them welcoming the alumni back at 
their registration booth in Harvey Hall. Their 
last week at Stout the senior students were 
guests of honor at many activities, including 
the honors convocation, the spring picnic, 
the commencement ball, teas, parties, and 
farewell dinners. Memories of this senior year 
and their other years at Stout will live within 
the class always. These memories and the 
knowledge they have gained here will together 
form the foundation of their lives. 

Harold Proctor 
Vice President 

Adeline Boche 

Joan Wonoski 


Alice Yamomoto 
Kealakukuo, Hawaii 

Thomas Miller 
Neenah, Wisconsin 

George Fabbri 
Ironv/ood, Michigan 

Joseph Lindem 
Marinette, Wisconsin 

JoAnn Sornmers 
Sheboygan, Wisconsin 

Robert Johnson 
Shell Lake, Wisconsin 


J i 

Richard Cheke 
Cudahy, Wisconsin 

William Allen 
Marshfield, Wisconsin 

William Daehling 
Menomon/e, Wisconsin 

Lorraine Brooks 
Glidden, Wisconsin 

Rita Horkan 
Reedsburg, Wisconsin 

Duane Wicklund 
Brahom, Wisconsin 

Virgene Achenback 
Durond, Wisconsin 

Marshall Wake 
Stoughton, Wisconsin 

Pensit Potijinda 
Udonthani, Thailand 

Donald Koch 

St. Joseph, Michigan 

Terrance Beaudry 
Hudson, Wisconsin 

Rose Klaus 

Bruce Leonard 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Diane Bournoville 
Brussels, Wisconsin 

Bruce King 
Victor, Montana 

Ann Sjuggerud 
Ho/men, Wisconsin 

William Neverdahl 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Eldred Manske 
Viroqua, Wisconsin 

Joan Scheevel Martin 
Preston, Minnesota 

Vaclovas Vaitkevicius 
Kenosha, Wisconsin 

Richard Parish 
Superior, Wisconsin 

Julia Muenich 
Cadott, Wisconsin 

Beverly Duerkop 
Hixton, Wisconsin 

Muriel Erickson 
Battle Lake, Minnesota 

Richard Vogtsberger 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

William Lantta 
Ironwood, Michigan 

Roberta Swanson 
Waukesha, Wisconsin 

Ann Janda 
Abbotsford, Wisconsin 

Richard Smith 
Superior, Wiscosin 




Richard Matschnig 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Jack Longshore 
Valparaiso, Indiana 

Billie Broker Walleen 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Kathryn Van Doom 
Tony, Wisconsin 

Kathleen Ritzman 
Port Washington, Wisconsin 

Lois Onsrud 
Lo Crosse, Wisconsin 

James Kogler 
Sheboygan, Wisconsin 

Joan Wonoski 
Dousman, Wisconsin 

James Lentz 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Adeline Boche 
Rosemount, Minnesota 

Gerald Howard 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Susan Harycki 
Thorp, Wisconsin 

Ann Wesslen Kaiser 
Athens, Wisconsin 

Franklin Tomsich 
Ely, Minnesota 

Betty Havlik 
Wonewoc, Wisconsin 

John Anderson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Marilyn Bangs 
Dalton, Wisconsin 

Frank Burdick 
Beloit, Wisconsin 


Ruby Dietsche 
Bloomer, Wisconsin 

Almand Thibault 
Virginia, Minnesota 

Shirley Budde 
Ontario, Wisconsin 

Leo VandsrKamp 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Gordon Haag 

Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Mary Suk 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 


William Geiserr 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Maryellen Pfeiffer 
Racine, Wisconsin 

Ann Kofoed 
Menomome, Wisconsin 

Carol Hatch 
Lake Geneva, Wisconsin 

William Tiefenthaler 
Onaconda, Montana 

Allen Johnson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Marvene Nelson 
Ogema, Wisconsin 

Jerome Wolf 
Hilbert, Wisconsin 

Jerome Peterson 
Elk Mound, Wisconsin 

James Traxel 
Marinette, Wisconsin 

Mary Ann Cerny 
Racine, Wisconsin 

n - 

Ruth Hangartner 
Osseo, Minnesota 

Loren Johnson 
Manitowoc, Wisconsin 

Helen Froehlich 
Cumberland, Wisconsin 

Melvin DeSwarte 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Barbara Bendsr 
Colby, Wisconsin 

Pauline Rosenstiel 
Pearl City, Illinois 

J** 4 


Ronald Anderson 
Braham, Minnesota 

Marian Brockman 
M//woukee, Wisconsin 

Barbara Morris 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Patricia Goodrich 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

David Grebe 
Kaukauna, Wisconsin 

Carol Becker 
Juneau, Wisconsin 

Judith Berget 
Argyle, Wisconsin 

Richard Haug 

Black River Falls, Wisconsin 

William Erpenbach 
Clarendon Hills, Illinois 

Helen Russell 
Westfield, Wisconsin 

John Malm in 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

LaVaun Neeb 


Harold Proctor 
Green Bay, Wisconsin 

Tonya Schmitz 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Paul Paulson 
Ripon, Wisconsin 

Ivan Isaacson 
Ellison Bay, Wisconsin 

Ronald Green 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Harry Miller 
Neenah, Wisconsin 

David Johnson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Kathryn Schornburg 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Kenneth Geske 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Marilyn Rothwell 
Manitowoc, Wisconsin 

Curtis Phillips 
Pueblo, Colorado 

Mary Bracken 

Elk Mound, Wisconsin 

James Sand 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

James Bolm 
Escanaba, Michigan 

Ethel Scholler 

Random Lake, Wisconsin 

Allen Ellingson 

Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Carol Roycraft Zwolanek 
Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

Willard Bengs 

Three Lakes, Wisconsin 



Larry Crawford 
Mondovi, Wisconsin 

Bonnie Bauman 
Markesan, Wisconsin 

Robert Thomas 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Richard Tepp 
Stevens Point, Wisconsin 

Richard Johnson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Kay Smith 
Mondovi, Wisconsin 

Mark LaBonte 
Marquette, Michigan 

Cynthia Ebert 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Steve Butz 
Clinton, Iowa 

James Molitor 
Elk Mound, Wisconsin 

Audrey Adams 
Viola, Wisconsin 

Roger Wege 
Clintonville, Wisconsin 

Roy VanDreser 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Robert Krejcie 
Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

Leo Neva la 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Gerald Borchardt 
Manitowoc, Wisconsin 

Wayne Pluckhan 
Juneau, Wisconsin 

Joan Boetcher 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 


^ ^r 








Siren, Wisconsin 

Richard Beckman 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Marian Lohr 

Sauk City, Wisconsin 

Carolyn Greinke 
Lombard, Illinois 

Theodore Nick 
Tomahawk, Wisconsin 

Carol Hawksworth 
Winneconne, Wisconsin 

John Wilke 
Sheboygan, Wisconsin 

Nancy Gabert 

Egg Harbor, Wisconsin 

Donald Sweet 

Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

LaVerne Christianson 
Janesville, Wisconsin 

Allard Eastlund 
Alresser, Wisconsin 

James Jinsky 

Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin 


Charlotte Pengilly 
Dodgeville, Wisconsin 

MaryAnn Spangler 
Jefferson, Wisconsin 

Fern Mathey 
Medford, Wisconsin 

Norman Valiska 
Mosinee, Wisconsin 

Robert Morris 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Roberta Kurth 


Vemer Dahl 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Roger Kerstner 
Clintonville, Wisconsin 

James Schlagenhoft 
Marsh field, Wisconsin 

Mary Smith 
La Crosse, Wisconsin 

Rhea VanVleer 
Trempealeau, Wisconsin 

Barbara Hartig 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Clifford Nielson 
Knapp, Wisconsin 

Charles Constantine 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Sharon Fink 
Bonduel, Wisconsin 

Jack Oman 
Chisholm, Minesota 

Joan Manes 
Fairmont, Minnesota 

Ronald Ebben 
Thorp, Wisconsin 

Joanne Raven 
Bloomer, Wisconsin 

Alan Eke 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Dawn Johnson 
Sister Bay, Wisconsin 

Kay Hawkins Mcllquham 
Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

Marval Klecker 
Elmwood, Wisconsin 

c i 

Allan Rusch 
Chili, Wisconsin 

Jane Spurgat 
Racine, Wisconsin 

Robert Dahlke 
New Li'sbon, Wisconsin 

Richard Kasel 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Stewart Shaft 
Faribault, Minnesota 

Gerald Bleskacek. 
Bloomer, Wisconsin 

Malcolm Tuve 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Donald Sohn 
Plymouth, Wisconsin 


Patricia Kurey 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Marlene Dowdle 
St. Paul, Minnesota 

James Heggen 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

C ' 

Jay Leland 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Leonard Alexander 
St. Paul, Minnesota 

William Bachmeyer 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 





Gene Bochek 
Menomon/e, Wisconsin 

Glenyce Harmston 
Menomon/e, Wisconsin 

Jack Luy 
Cecil, Wisconsin 

Shirley Shaft 
Faribault, Minnesota 

Jean Baumgartner 
Naperville, Illinois 

William Bettisworth 
Carthage, Illinois 

Victor Larsen 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Jann Peterson 
Menomon/e, Wisconsin 

LaVerne Rogers 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Gloria Scholz 
Fredania, Wisconsin 

William Wulf 
Centuria, Wisconsin 

Carl Putman 
Menomon/e, Wisconsin 

Ellen Paetsch 
Merrill, Wisconsin 

Eric Sunstrom 
Menomon/e, Wisconsin 



Maurice Guptill 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

John Keller 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Ernest Oyama 
Honolulu, Hawaii 

Darrel Ebert 
Green Lake, Wisconsin 

Eleanor Weltzin 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Francis Karraker 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Is* M 





Thomas Kukar 
Eveleth, Minnesota 

Nils McDermott 

New London, Wisconsin 

John Blythe 
Elcho, Wisconsin 

Andrew Kurey 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Mary Critser 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Clarence Heyel 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Clifford Aderholdt 
Wabeno, Wisconsin 

David Cfaflin 
Mondovi, Wisconsin 

Marlene Bublirz 
Soukville, Wisconsin 


Clarence Fehlhaber 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

James Jonen 
Wausau, Wisconsin 

Nancy Paremski 

Three Lakes, Wisconsin 

James Vogtsberger 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

William Krager 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Ruth Thomas 
Kenosha, Wisconsin 

Robert Hanson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Bradley Hubing 
Neillsville, Wisconsin 

Eugene Baraboo 
Barron, Wisconsin 

James Nadeau 
Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

Jermaine Folkman 
Bonduel, Wisconsin 

Virginia Vick 
Deer Park, Wisconsin 

Margaret Braun 
Athens, Wisconsin 

Allan Bemis 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



junior class 

Studies Near Completion 

Class spirit this past year made it possible 
for the many activities in which the juniors 
participated to be successful. The class entered 
a float in the Homecoming parade- Under 
the direction of Rita Casey and Roy Sveivan, 
the entire class rolled up their sleeves and 
put forth their greatest effort to make the 
Homecoming dance a success. They chose 
the theme, "Indian Summer," and carried it 
through with streamers of fall colors, shocks 
of corn, and park benches placed about the 
high school gymnasium. Refreshments were 
served from a tepee at one end of the gym; 
another tepee with a bonfire completed the 
novel theme. 

During the Christmas dance the juniors 
served punch. They also sponsored a can- 
didate, Eddie Birch, for the Ugly Man on 
Campus contest, and a queen candidate, 
Eleanor Genal, for the Mardi Gras. Members 
of the class participated in the Winter Carnival 
by entering a snow carving in the contest. 

Plans were well under way by the middle 
of winter for the much anticipated spring 
Prom. Bo Brown and Ken Dickie led the 
juniors in working out the 
Moments." The high school 
decorated in keeping with 
story. At the far end of the gym, an impressive 
castle dominated the scene. Punch was served 
next to a fairy tale coach. The class introduced 
a new idea which received very favorable 
comment. The Rhythmaires and the Larry 
Woodbury orchestras, at opposite sides of the 
gym, presented dancers with continuous music 
throughout the evening. The spring Prom 
was, indeed, a magic moment to remember. 

Juniors took charge of the decorations for 
the dance following the annual spring picnic. 
Plans for the all-school picnic next fall are 
already under way. The class is in charge of 
this annual affair where new and old class- 
mates have an opportunity to get together. 

The success of this past year was due 
both to the many excellent and able leaders 
m the junior class and to the wholehearted 
participation of the members of the class. 
They now enter their senior year, hoping to 
make it a year to be remembered by both 
themselves and the underclassmen. 

theme, "Magic 
gymnasium was 
the Cinderella 


Robert Gussel 

Roger Brennan 
Vice President 

Sylvia Felland 

Gloria Walstad 


§ f 

FRONT ROW: Bovoird Brown; Margaret Douglas; Alice Weltzin; Wilhetmina Claseman; Diane Davis; Ardelle Dregne; Cynthia 
Bauer; Joan Braunworth; Dora Aramori. SECOND ROW: Rita Casey; Opal Burton; Sylvia FeJIand; Jean Brown; Ellen Bruce; 
Janet Beckman; Carol Bibby; Charlene Pichelmeyer; Sharon Athorp; Iris Friedman. THIRD ROW: Richard Dirschel; Allan 
Finnell; Donald Erickson; Gerald Alfheim; Maynard Bjork; Arthur Culver; LaVern Bender; William Bird; Robert Berg. FOURTH 
ROW: Vernon Draxler; Wendell Carlson; David Butler; Ken Dickie; Ronald Dhuey; Robert Eggleston; Ed Birch; Don Feyereisen. 
FIFTH ROW: Warren Clark; Dennis Darling; E. Jerome Berger; Jomes Cain; Ken Carlson; Keith Anderson. 


FRONT ROW: Patricia Kettner; Beatrice Meyers; Agnes Heidenreich; Annette Hanson; Joan Hobbick; Ruth Giverson; Evelyn 
Kimura; Mary Ann Parkel; Bobette Mulock. SECOND ROW: Carol Heins; Carole Kirchmeyer; Octe Heis; Beverly Madsen; 
Jeanne Machel; Lois Jacobson; Beverly Komperud; Alice Marshall; Barbara Pratt. THIRD ROW: Arvid Kamm; Hardy lido; 
William Kaul; Peter Jackson; John Kasten; Herbert Helm; Herbert Mehne; Thomas Munro; Richard Kveton. FOURTH ROW: 
Eugene Kirscht; Lawrence Gannon; Theodore Nick; Richard Steckel; Richard Lowry; Donald Gibbons. 


FRONT ROW: Myrno Nelson; Janet Olson; Beverly Mortenson; Ruth Stratman; Jerre Skorvon; Marilyn Kleist; Marlys Pettis; 
Barbara Schoenoff; Suson Rundle. SECOND ROW: Mary Rand; Dorothy Gustafson; Elaine Grutt; Judith Schroeder; Ruth 
Schlegel; Loretta Sletten; Mary Ruhland; Audrey Schroeder. THIRD ROW: Janet O'Grady; Annobelle Ballard; Gerry Krueger; 
Betty Schomburg; Eleanore Pehlke; Ruth Olson; Bertha Ostertag; Myrna Shearer. FOURTH ROW: Dick Popp; Roymond 
Pitsch; Alice Studt; Mary Strutzel; Mary Lou Schleis; Donno Enders; Jean Olund; Aalph Stevens. FIFTH ROW: Norbert Link; 
Ronald Nelson; James O'Bryon; Sheldon Satter; Rex Peterson; John Schoenoff. 

FRONT ROW: Carol Fredrich; Lois Bresina; Catherine Blum; Nancy Lee Fenner; Romaine Deering; Lois Gray; Deonne Keln- 
hofer; Marianne A Id ridge; Patricia Beebe. SECOND ROW: Mary Hitesman; Dean no Grzybowski; Louise Gront; Shirley Grant; 
Wilmo Gordon; Betty Dietzman; Judy Hutchinson; Lillian Hoist; Patty Jo Hovde; Peggy Handlos; Catherine Krupp. THIRD 
ROW: Carl Brooks; Donald Hoffmon; Thomas Grosskopf; Phyllis Haugen; Ann Moore; Dorothy Schneider; Morjorie Levake; 
Ronald Holman; Eugene Gehl. FOURTH ROW: Robert Gussel, President; Richard Klug; Roger Heppner; Virgil Gottwalt; 
William Martin; Duane Kasten; John Moore; Dean Matzke. FIFTH ROW: Wallace Klosterman; Robert Giersbach; Harold 
Marten; Frederick Hanna; David Mac La ugh I in. 

FRONT ROW: Sonio Weaver; Jane Thompson; Avo Wolden; Patricio Soldner; Mary Tickler; Gloria Wclstad; Joanne Wendorf; 
MaryAnn Sharkey; Amanda Tumm. SECOND ROW: Donald Weber; Ronald Okazaki; Marlowe Zoberski; Borbara Williams; 
Carol Smith; Yvonne Swenson; Bette Zander; Sylvia West; Jon ice Weir; Myron Tubbs. THIRD ROW: John Wiedenbauer; 
Gary Tarbox; Roy Sveiven; Don Swanson; Charles Wright; Bruce Rabe; Thomas Thompson; William Richter. FOURTH ROW: 
Robert Tews; Jess Will; James Toms; Sheldon White; Howard Steinhilber; Charles Smith; Tom Wright. FIFTH ROW; Gregory 
Trzebiatowski; Gerald Rau; John Theis; Dale Wahl; James Schni tiler; Roy Wiitanen; Roger Uhl. 

Deanna Grzybowski graces the junior float 

Gloria Walstad and Gerry Krueger encounter 
difficulties with their cardboard sled 




sophomore class 

Return to Studies 

When the sophomores returned to the 
campus for registration in the fall, they found 
responsibilities awaiting them. Studies were 
barely begun when organization and prepara- 
tion got underway for an early Homecoming. 
Faced with the task of decorating the city 
and the football field for the event, the 
sophomores tackled their obligation with en- 
thusiasm. Lampposts along the Main Street 
of Menomonie bore large white footballs 
lettered in blue. These footballs featured the 
names and numbers of each Stout player. 
Posters announced the many events of interest 
for the weekend. Fans attending the football 
game saw large painted figures attached to 
the wall on the opponent's side of the field; 
crepe paper decorated the goal posts. 

"Toss La Crosse for a Loss/' the sopho- 
more float, was entered in parade competition 
under the category of "most in keeping with 
the theme." Atop a wagon, committee workers 
erected a large salad bowl and oversized 
recipe book- During the parade, the "ingre- 
dients" listed on the pages of the book were 
combined in the bowl by several girls wielding 
huge wooden spoons. The finished product 
was to be a victory over La Crosse; the float 
tied for first place. At the same time the 
fraternities and sororities on campus held 
rushing parties and ultimately chose the larger 
portion of their pledges from the sophomore 
men and women. 

Passing months brought Yuletide festiv- 
ities and another duty — decorating the small 
gym for the Christmas dance. Working with 
the theme, "Sugar Plum Dreams," the sopho- 
mores constructed a red-and-white-striped 
canopy under which George Soderberg's Royal 
Blackhawks played. Giant-sized candy canes, 
cupcakes, and suckers decorated three walls; 
a mural of scenes at the north pole occupied 
the fourth wall. 

Soon after the first semester ended, 
preparations for the Winter Carnival were 
begun. Besides joining in the other festivities, 
games, and programs, the sophomores entered 
an ice carving in the annual contest. Their 
two snowball worms depicted "A Wormy 

As class members 
the hours spent in fun. 

reminisce, they recall 
on projects, and over 

Ronald Kautz 

Helmuth Albrecht 
Vice President 

Dorothy Grundmann 

books. Half of their college life is over, but 
two more enjoyable years still lay ahead. 

D'Ann Mattson 


FRONT ROW- Evelyn Kichefski; Mary Ann Halada; Donna Pout; Carol Perso; Dorothy Evenson; Jeanine Larsen; Rebecca 
Kolar Carol Kinnee- Judy Hunt. SECOND ROW: Jeanette Kramer; Laura Kiel; Barboro Grover; Lee Lybeek; Sharon McManus, 
ShWi Hansen llS' Leu; Barbara Olsen; Sally Owen; Ann Nelson. THIRD ROW: Heimuth Albrecht; Gera d Pfderson; Robert 
OUphant Francis Lamer;- Louis Milsted; Norman Klosterman; Gilbert Feller. FOURTH ROW: James Loom.s; Dav.d McNaugh- 
ton; John Gilsdorf; Keith Koch; John Imroy; Donald Anderson; James O'Connor. 


FRONT ROW- Rita Anderson; Shirley Aitken; Rosemary Aliesch; Carol Barber; Patricio Habte; Shirley Hintz; Bonnie Halama 
Barbara Berkscth • JoAnn Hanson. SECOND ROW: Afif Hojir; Katchen Kubitz; Morlea Mittog; D'Ann Mattson; Kay MeSweeney; 
^^^SS^WG^SSdn; Beverly Lescohier; William Glasenopp. THIRD ROW: Ronald Johnson; Wallace McCrum; Jerry 
Ko V sk1n^ uCyd Hciffner; Lynn Lawrenz; Charles Alexson; Dona.d Ebert Philip Fellond; Robert Gannon; R.chard V^nDcorn^ 
FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Held; James Guilbault; Garret Fontaine; Brother Joseph, O.S.A.; Merlyn Curt.s, Ph.l.p Hansen, John 
Pecha; James Levendoske; Marvin Johnson; Victor Hosford. 



FRONT ROW: Kathy Anderson; Ruth Isaacson; Moxine Eder; Marlene Hagen; Nancy Feuerstein; Susan Ingalls; Nancy Cory; 
Lucretia Ebbott; Avis Cahil!, SECOND ROW: Ronald Bergmonn; Joan Burke; Alice Cramer; Dianne Achter; Donita Beguhn; 
Elizabeth Tomoszewski Carmody; Kathleen Camplin; Sarah Albrecht; Ronald Kautz; Robert Carlson. THIRD ROW: Frederick 
Baue; Daniel Brey; Angel Aguilar; Mike Bachler; Bernard DeRubets; Robert Asp; Clyde Allison; James Biser; William Hills. 
FOURTH ROW; Keith Halverson; Allen Armour; Peter Brunette; Don Betts; William Catlett; William Doane; Thomas Murray; 
Jack Heikkinen; Max Fa rning; Gerald Duquaine. 


FRONT ROW: Margaret Massey; Frances Ginter; Barbara Hahn; Kathleen Keliher; Nancy Fisher; Dorothy Grundmann; Jean 
Goehring; Grace Gundole; Doris Damrau. SECOND ROW: Dole Bochler; Judy Heil; Carole Hoppe; Barbara Harms; Nancy Fullmer- 
Dorothy Bauer; Barbara Kennedy; Mary Ellen Kinney; Velva King; Mary Jo Mowrer. THIRD ROW: Roland Lundin; Joseph 
O'Leary; Lewis Hubbard; Alan Hammerschmidt; Harry Munn; Robert Dosedel; James Lambert; Robert Pearson. FOURTH ROW: 
Gerald Kellam; Donald Fell; Harlan Hoffbeck; Harold Delfosse; Lehman Larson. 


FRONT ROW- Alice Schweizer; Donno Wormet; Barbaro Walten; Arlaine Skar; Rita Todd; Morlys Vieths; Margaret Shattuck, 
JudVsteiner LouS Soule SECOND ROW: Joanne Solm; Eileen Sievert; Marilynn Watts; Donno Wittkopf; Kathleen Vondo; 
S tZ^n Caroline Wettstein Katherine Thuli; Don Stoddard. THIRD ROW; Eugene Smigelski; Robert Truskowsk,; Frank 
^^^^^f^^WZ^M; Wayne Towne; J^n Sherry; Rex Yomosoki. FOURTH ROW: Jomes Teske; Luther 
Reuter; John Stroebel; Ronald Unertl; Bernard St. Claire; John Vieths; Dav.d Soderberg; Donald Test. 


FRONT ROW; Jeanne Smith; Karen Rambo; Shirley Schulenburg; Sandra Millar; Sandra Sorenson; Dorothy Hankey; Marilyn 
Peterson- Sylvia Pettis; Kotherine Hisey. SECOND ROW: John O'Reilly; Sandra Richards; Vivian Baumann; Gloria Zittow; Marilynn 
Utter; Linda Oldenburg; Corol Prof fit; Kay Swoverland; Irving Gabrilska; Peter Fulcer. THIRD ROW: Harry Shimada; Dav.d Rossm ng; 
Charles Anhalt; John Simons; Fred Slaby; Frederick Strodthoff; James Bilse; Russell Nelson. FOURTH ROW: Bruce Olander; 
Charles Schuster; Stanley Schultz; Thomas Rosenthal; Ted Proctor; Clyde Sutton. 

freshman class 

Eager to Learn 

Robert McNaughton 

It was an eager and expectant freshman 
class that arrived at Stout State College, 
ready to begin an entirely new type of life. 
After filling out application blanks and wait- 
ing for replies, all frosh were eager to begin- 
Registration, which involved long hours of 
standing in line and filling out dozens of 
forms, got class members off to a hectic 
start. Among activities given to acquaint the 
new freshmen with each other and the school 
were a scavenger hunt, an all-college mixer, 
and tours of the various departments of the 
school The regular routine of everyday college 
life was a welcome change after the hustle 
and bustle of orientation week. 

Homecoming was the first big college 
event for the freshmen, and it brought much 
enthusiasm from the class members. Accord- 
ing to tradition, freshmen are given the task 
of building the bonfire. Instead of the usual 
big bonfire, huge letters representing Stout's 
opponent, La Crosse, were erected and burned. 
Building the letters and collecting the rags 
to wrap around them were big jobs for the 
freshmen, but after seeing the final results, 
all were pleased with their efforts. "We Can- 
Can La Crosse," the class entry in the Home- 
coming parade, was a novelty float with huge 
paper napkin cancan skirts. 

The Christmas season was brightened by 
an all -school dance. The season was also 
highlighted by a party for all freshmen given 
by the men at Lynwood Hall. An all-school 
formal was given by the freshman class on 
March 29. A queen was chosen from the class 
to reign over the dance, and the orchestra of 
Johnny Roberts provided the music- Nearly 
all members of the class helped to make the 
affair a success. It was a dance that will be 
remembered by all as one of the happiest 
events their freshman year. 

With the close of their first year at Stout, 
freshmen can look back at all the new friends 
they have made, the good times they have 
had, and the knowledge they have gained. 
And the class can look forward to the next 
three years which hold the promise of many 
more happy memories. 

Anthony Pollino 
Vice President 

Mary Price 

Dorothy Amend 


FRONT ROW: Borbaro Beyer; Mory Diedrich; Morilyn Biotr; Jeannie Bogust; Karen Bogk; Rita Bohman; Barbara Alt; Lois Aeeola; 
™lene Drake. SECOND ROW: Arlene Halberg; Avis Dutton; Mary Cordy; Anne Marie Da hi; Barbara Borbo; Jan.t Cr£k ^ro£y 
Braunwarth- Jean Arneson; Beverly Day. THIRD ROW: Maurice Alswede; R.chard Barberg; Thomas Badger Roger Curt.s 
t(Z BZoeJnTRoZ^Bro^ Lei Boumoviile; Roy Dirks. FOURTH ROW: Ralph Cornell; Alvin Beidelman; John Banks; James 
Blasczyk; "Michael Brown; Hillis Aldrich; Donald Clark; Charles Bartel; Edward Brenner. 


^«S.e^LowSQuis.! Frederkk Schleg. FOURTH ROW: Horold Von Rite; Dpnold Vossou. Jomes Westphol; Poul 
Stephen Soxton; John Wilberscheid; Poul Schwoger; Anthony Pollino; Alfred Wolfe. 

FRONT ROW: Virginia Olsen; Nancy; Margaret Korn; Betty Richter; Virginia Rosenow; Karen Niininen- Cherry Nicholls- 

tESTS uT 9 ^ G T n ° ^ W ^ c SEC ? ND R ?^ : R ,° Salee Roloff; PotriciQ Pouls0 ^ *,*»«» k't*r; Carol Peterso7 Virginia 
Shottuck Helenetta Tice; Standaert; Eileen Vrooman; Joan Mayou; Joon Prochnow. THIRD ROW- David Peterson ■ 

S?mTHRnw- ; T m °Tr? mp . S T ; w ndr0 A fcf^'S DorisKelley; Joyce Peterson ; Ali « PWon; Roger Reuther; Duane Webb'. 

^^SJ^'pJm&^^Tr^^ 90 ^' ° en T u Phi rl' ipS; RophGel Richords ; Dou 9 lQ5 Rohrboeher; Kenneth Pellett 
Roger Nichols. FIFTH ROW; Calvin Roloff: Robert Podos: John Petersen DonnW Noll 

mJ PL- ^ * i b J ° c^k,^™^ "^ M 2 VIS Leonard '' Gwen Martinsin; Noncy Monick; Darlene Ling; Mary Metz- 

£r7^L? £ ^T S M° ND R ?^ : Judy , Kn0t ! ; ^i Motz; Koren J - Johnso "; Joon ^ Johanning; Lorraine Jordan 
Fern Krueger, Mary Mueller; Margaret Johnson; Irene Kettunen; Jean Moron. THIRD ROW; Richard Kelm James Mowers : 
Jerome Ka.n; Walter Kramer; Charles Lohr; Gerald Mikunda; Robert McNaughton; Robert Koepel; Gordon Laib. FOURTH ROW : 
SteTeM nsT '" *"* ^ ° *'" Mochodo; A ^neus Jotnieks; George Massey; Harold Johnson; Juan Pereira : 



FRONT ROW: Morv Herber; Julie Blank; Myrna Goodenough; Carolyn Hanson; JoAnn Heini; Julia Brzezowicz; Karen Copperud; 
Judith Bathke; Judith Dies. SECOND ROW: Virgina Hubbard; Sharon Horch; Edith DeSmith; Patricia Choitz; Yvonne Hammer; 
Mary Alms; Doris Beil; Agnes Falkowski; Bonnie Conrad; Donna Dempsey. THIRD ROW: Charles Christensen; Gordon Grotte, 
Patrick Fitzgerald; John Hammill; Jack Gustafson; Kenneth Berndt; Kirk Evenson; Bob Flaien; Genaro Frago. FOURTH ROW: 
Donald Bilse; Albert Herrling; James Herr; Fred Culpepper; Roy Hickey; Robert Hirayama; Stanley Hilgendorf. 

FRONT ROW: Morjorie Holcomb; Doris Farrey; Diana Evons; Mary Chamberlain; Elaine Crahen; Pat Boettcher; Dorothy Amend; 
Louella Howell; Marlys Ingvolson. SECOND ROW: Nancy Fruit; Barbara Dickinson; Cynthia Breidenbach; Kay Koeper; Donna 
Ensch; Deanna Howell; Nancy Behrents; Ann Hedler; Marilyn Behling; Raul Corrales. THIRD ROW: James Coyle; Robert 
Fraser; Mike Fortney; Jerry Rscher; William Grambo; William Harycki; Douglas Fuller; Glen Harke. FOURTH ROW; Edvardo 
Chaves; Conrad Dejardin; Donald Dressel; James Hanson; Jerry Burke; Web Hart; Albert Fisher; Lonny Anderson. 


FRONT ROW: Ruth Brill; Jean Koltunski; Carol Bishop; Judith Gordon; Jean Hintz; Cynthia Goehring; Patricia Grant; Martha 
Bromley; Carol Hordy. SECOND ROW: Joan Elhorn; Laurene Bluemke; Sandra Madsen; Patricia Kachel; Patricia Haag; Suzanne 
Froelich; Alice Johnson; Carol Horgen; Elnora Hathaway; Ardala Littlefield; Faye Hirschinger. THIRD ROW; Theodore Latham; 
Larry Lueck; George Martin; Frederic Krueger; Ronnie Knappen; Paul Jensen; Frank Kazlausky; Robert Lorenz. FOURTH ROW: 
Richard Jinbo; Donald Mohn; David Meilahn; Richard Koenig; Richard Kichefski; Hanard Lein; Donovan Johnson. 


FRONT ROW: Janice Smith; Jean Smith; Mary Price; Joan Rhode; Sandra Wegert; Betty Sandstrom; Joan Quilling; Jeanette 
Seiler; Beverly Voight. SECOND ROW: Karen Wichman; Carlotta Tichy; Marilynn Schley; Sylvia Repoal; Bonnie Vanderbilt; 
Joanne Pevovar; Monica Schultz; Janet Randt; Jean Owen; Thelma Staaland; Barbara Schuchter. THIRD ROW: Jomes Todey; 
Richard Tylee; Mary Weiking; Marjorie Rauwerdink; Rosalind Nuttelman; Joanne Ziebell; Sally Snyder; John Pelto. FOURTH 
ROW: James Sinette; James Phelan; Harry Swanson; Lee Steinhilber; Robert Scheele; Dale Soderberg; James Schroeder. 
FIFTH ROW: Neil Walstad; Charles Pinkeponk; Mark Segerbarth; Allen Ripple; Thomas Thurston. 

Freshmen admire their winning snow sculpture 


graduate studies 

For Further Knowledge 

Stout's present graduate program began 
with the first Master's degree issued in 1938. 
A Master of Science degree is obtainable in 
home economics, home economics education, 
vocational education, and industrial educa- 
tion. Graduate students are prepared primarily 
for positions as teachers in secondary schools. 

A split program is functioning so that 
any undergraduate who will graduate at the 
end of a given semester without carrying 
a full lood may enroll in graduate studies. 

The Master's degree is obtainable from 
the college by one of two plans. Plan A 
consists of a detailed study and written thesis 
for six semester hours credit. Plan B involves 
thirty semester hours course work plus a 
research paper written in conjunction with 
a graduate course Under either plan, a total 
of thirty semester hours is necessary for a 
Master of Science degree. 

In place of regular semester sessions, 
many students earn their degrees by attending 
summer session. Attendance at summer ses- 
sions consists largely of graduate students 
seeking their Master's degrees. A post-session 
allows them to carry eight credits instead of 
the regular six credits per summer. 

Demands for educators with the Master's 
advanced preparation is growing. Whether 
one enters graduate school immediately fol- 
lowing graduation or whether he returns after 
years of teaching, the professional advance- 
ment gained is worth the time and energy 
exerted by the student. 

Herbert Watanabe 
Lehue, Hawaii 

William Allen 
Marshfield, Wisconsin 

John St. Jacques 
Escanaba, Michigan 

Jack Longshore 
Valparaiso, Indiana 

Douglas Dorner 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Richard Matschnig 
Menomome, Wisconsin 

Joan Bugbee 
Omaha, Nebraska 

Charles Schlinger 
Waseca, Minnesota 

Leo VanderKamp 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Nancy Sjuggerud 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Franklin Tomsich 
Ely, Minnesota 

James Indihar 
Chisholm, Minnesota 

Stanley Suk 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

William Bachmeyer 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Elmer Lemke 
Oconomovvoc, Wisconsin 




Leo Neva la 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Charles Constantine 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Avanell Turner 

Eau CI aire, Wisconsin 

Donald Koch 

St. Joseph, Michigan 

Bruce Leonard 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Maurice Guprill 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Jerry Schemansky 
Detroit, Michigan 



Trainer Bill Buckley and Coach Gerloch 


Cleats and Helmets 

Stout's 1957 football team received its 
baptism at Winona, Minnesota. And a baptism 
it was; the entire game was played in a steady 
downpour. The combination of rain and 
Winona Warriors was too much for the untried 
Blue Devils in the first half, the end of which 
found Stout trailing 13-0. In the second half, 
however, the situation was reversed. The Stout 
line hit hard, causing six fumbles and recover- 
ing five of them. Two of these fumbles were 
turned into touchdowns. Freshman halfback 
Glenn Harke raced 45 yards for one score and 
17 yards for another. Stout's other touchdown 
was a four-yard plunge by Elroy Wicklund. 
Harke kicked two extra points, and the Blue 
Devils came home with a 20-13 win. 

In its first conference game, the team 
beat its arch rival, Eau Claire, 20-0. This 
was Stout's first football victory over the Blue 
Golds since 1951. Stout's first two touch- 
downs come as direct results of blocked punts. 
Bruce Eland scored the first touchdown on a 
pass from Joe O'Leary, and Jack O'Reilly 
tallied the second as he picked off one of the 
blocked kicks and raced thirty-five yards to 
pay dirt. The final points were rung up on a 
two-yard smash by Harke. 

For their next game, the Blue Devils 
traveled to River Falls, returning on the short 
end of a 20-6 score. The Falcons scored once 
in the second quarter and twice in the third, 
whereas Stout was able to tally only in the 
third quarter when guard Jim Nadeau inter- 
cepted a Falcon pass and romped 43 yards 
to the goal line. 

It was La Crosse at Menomonie for Stout's 
Homecoming game. The pre-game ceremonies 
failed to instill the necessary spark in the 
team, and Stout dropped its second game, 
30-6. Fumbles hurt Stout on five occasions 
when the Indians recovered the ball. However, 
the Blue Devils played the entire game with- 
out a single penalty being assessed against 
them, whereas La Crosse lost 80 yards be- 
cause of violations. Scoring with the game 
only four and a half minutes old, the Indians 
went on to hold a 23-0 halftime lead. Stout's 
only score came in the third stanza on a pass 
play from Wicklund to Harke. 

Fight, team fight — Toots Boche 

Wicklund posses to Horke for the Homecoming touchdown 

This is what happened, coach 


Final instructions before substitution 

O'Leary picks up yardage 
against Whitewater 


Dick Tepp suits up for his final game 

Whitewater's Quakers invaded Menomonie 
for Stout's fifth game. The favored Quakers 
were unable to score, but as they kept the 
Blue Devils from the goal line, too, the game 
ended in a scoreless tie. 

Superior's Yellow Jackets hosted the Blue 
Devils for the final conference game. They 
dropped Stout to ninth place with a 20-12 
score. Superior tallied first on a long drive 
in the initial quarter, but the Blue Devils 
bounced back to tie the score when Harke 
took a screen pass from O'Leary and galloped 
into the end zone. Doug Rohrbacher capped 
a Blue Devil drive in the last quarter with a 
five yard plunge, but by then Superior had 
put the game on ice. 

In their next game, Stout emerged with 
an 8-0 win over the Lumberjacks of North- 
land College. Both teams played on even 
terms throughout the game with a touchdown 
in the final minutes of play clinching it for 
the Blue Devils. In the second quarter, Stout 
managed to get the Lumberjacks into a kick- 
ing situation deep in Northland territory. Dick 
Tepp broke through the line and blocked the 
attempted punt. The ball rolled out of the 
end zone for an automatic safety and the 
Blue Devils led 2-0. From then until the last 
quarter, the game was a battle of defenses. 
Bob McNaughton romped around end for five 
yards and six points to climax a forty yard 
drive, and the scoring was over. 



Lo Crosse fumbles — O'Leory, Brehm, Tepp, and Feller eye the boll 

Battling through a rainy, dreary night in 
the final game of the season, Stout came out 
on the short end of a 31-0 score in a contest 
with the Duhawks of Loras College from 
Dubuque, Iowa. The ground attack of the 
Duhawks proved to be the deciding factor. 
Stout's attack sputtered and misfired, slipped 
and stalled, and finally bogged down com- 
pletely. Thus the 1957 season closed on the 
sour note of loss instead of on the sweet taste 
of victory. 

Stout's over-all record was three wins, 
four losses, and one tie. In conference play, 
however, the Blue Devils finished ninth in 
the ten team race. 

Freshman halfback Glenn Harke was team 
high scorer with thirty-two points on five 
touchdowns and two extra points. A touch- 
down and two conversions for a total of eight 
points put Bruce Eland second in team scor- 
ing. In all, the Blue Devils collected 72 points 
while their opponents garnered 114. 

The Blue Devils placed two men on the 
northern section's all-conference team. Center 
Dick Tepp was honored for the second straight 
year. Guard Jim Nadeau was also selected 
for the team this year. Nadeau was further 
honored when the Blue Devils voted him the 
team's most valuable player. Tackle Bill 
Kindschy was elected captain for the 1958 
"team. With all the starting line except 
Nadeau, Tepp, and Ernie Oyama returning 
next year, look for on improved Blue Devil 
team in 1958. 

O'Reilly vs. Loras — a short gain 


Horke dashes around end 

. . and Mitchell plows through the line 


Pass complete to Mitchell: Eau Claire game 



Preparing for action 


FRONT ROW- William Doone; Ernest Oyama; Gilbert Feller; Richard Tepp; James Nedeau; Joseph O Leory; Bruce Eland; 
William Kindschy SECOND ROW: Lawrence Gonnon; Elroy Wicklund; Harold VanRite; Elton Bergeson; James Lubahn; Ned 
McDonald- William Hills; Donold Stoddard. THIRD ROW: Robert Mitchell; Gerald Rcu; Chortes Anhalt; Kenneth Berndt; 
Charles Lohr; Douglas Dorner; Frederick Schleg. FOURTH ROW: Richord Brehm; Ted Proctor; Richard Johnson; Lanny Ander- 
son; Glenn Harke; Douglas Rohrbacher; Monte McDonold; Harry Shimada. FIFTH ROW: Bob Raczek; Jerome Ka.n; Gerald 
Burke; Richord Kelm; Robert McNoughton; Richard Koenig; Jack O'ReiUy; John Wilberscheid. SIXTH ROW: Manager Peter 
Fulcer; Cooch Ray Johnson; Coach Joe Gerlach; Trainer William Buckley. 

Football Results for '57 

September 12 Stout 20 Winona 13 

September 19 Stout 20 Eau Claire 

September 26 Stout 6 River Falls 20 

October 5 Stout 6 La Crosse 30 

October 1 1 Stout Whitewater 

October 18 Stout 12 Superior 20 

October 26 Stout 8 Northland 

November 2 Stout Loras 31 





Pregome huddle for last minute instructions 

A tip-in and two points 
for Jonn Peterson 

Moessner shoots; Helm and Howard await results 


Through the Hoop 

By finishing the season with eleven wins 
and nine losses, Blue Devil hoopsters proved 
themselves an above-average team. They can 
be proud of the fine support they received 
from the fans. This season had the best turn- 
out of the past several years. 

Stout started the season by losing to 
St. Mary's College 80-53. This staggering 
defeat must have spurred the team as they 
went on to win the next four non-conference 
qames. In the first conference game the 
Blue Devils played against Eau Claire, who 
controlled the game and won by an 80-70 
score. The next game was one to be remem- 
bered by all the fans. After leading St. Cloud 
by 49-47 at half-time. Stout won the game 
by a close score of 99-96. Just before Christ- 
mas vacation, the team traveled to Superior 
and was downed by the Yellow Jackets. 

Returning from vacation, the Blue Devils 
received their third straight conference set- 
back as La Crosse defeated them 93-78. 
Edging Oshkosh 80-75, the team posted its 
first conference win one week later. Keith 
Moessner highlighted this game by netting 
thirty-three Doints, the highest individual 
scoring for Stout during the season. The 
following week the team journeyed to River 
Falls where they beat the Falcons 75-67. 
Defeating Winona 81-69 in their next contest, 
the Blue Devils hit seventy-seven percent of 
their field goals. 

Eau Claire again proved too much for 
the Blue Devils as thev won another conference 
game from Stout. The following weekend 
the team suffered another loss at the hands 
of the Superior Yellow Jackets. This game 
was hiahlighted by the brilliant playing of 
Brian Howard, who scored thirtv-one points 
and controlled the backboards for Stout. Later 
this game was forfeited to Stout. The second 
game against Winona pave Stout its second 
and last non -conference loss 71-59. Dropping 
a close 93-86 game to Stevens Point, the 
Blue Devils again lost the following night to 
Platteville. Stout later beat Milwaukee by 
an impressive score of 93-78. The following 
weekend the Blue Devils traveled to La Crosse 
and lost a close contest 85-73. This was the 
last game for seniors Jim Bolm and Jann 
Peterson, who played excellent ball for Stout 
the past four years. 

Judv Gordon leads a cheer 

A ft 

Captain Jim Bolm and Jonn Peterson 
charge onto the floor 

Pep band — 

Dr. Odegard, director 


Attempted block, a clever fake, and Bilt Kindschy fouls 

Trainer Bill Buckley, Coach Gerloch, 
and Manager Bill Geisert 

A tight game and Moessner fights to keep the ball 

Time keepers bench 



A fast break with 
Moessner making the lay-up 

A jump shot from the side — 
Moge makes two more points 


FRONT ROW: Fred Schleg, Manager; William Harycki; James Bolm; Luther Reuter; Coach Joe Gerlach; 
William Geisert, Manoger. SECOND ROW: Harold Peth; Glenn Harke; William Hills; Robert Sorenson; 
Herbert Helm. THIRD ROW; Jann Peterson; William Kindschy; Brion Howard; Keith Moessner. 

Basketball Results 1957-58 

Stout 53 

Stout 94 

Stout 84 

Stout 87 

Stout 95 

Stout 70 

Stout 99 

Stout 69 

Stout 78 



Stout . 

. 75 

Stout . 


Stout . 

. 71 







Stout . 





. 79 

Stout . 



St. Mary's 80 

Northwestern 58 

Northland 64 

Augsburg 60 

Northland 66 

Eau Claire .80 

St. Cloud 96 

Superior 76 

La Crosse 93 

Oshkosh 75 

River Falls 67 

Winona 69 

Eau Claire 84 


Winona 7 1 

Stevens Point 93 

PlattevSlle 1 13 

Milwaukee 78 

La Crosse 85 

River Falls 73 



Jim Bolm about to deliver his skillful hook shot 

In the heot of a close game, tempers flore 
and peacemakers step in 








Moessner .... 


















Peterson, Jann 20 











Kindschy .... 


























































Peterson, John 

















Seventh inning stretch — Feyereisen, 
Pogel, and Bredeson 

Don Feyereisen sofe ot first 

Baseball Record for 1957 

April 18 Stout 5 

April 18 Stout 6 

St. Cloud 13 
St. Cloud 13 

An out, Nelson to Bochmeyer 

April 25 Stout 1 River Falls 5 

April 25 Stout River Falls 3 

May 4 Stout La Crosse 5 

May 4 Stout 10 La Crosse 2 

May 8 Stout 4 Winona 5 

May 8 Stout 4 Winona 9 

May 11 Stout 8 Eau Claire 12 

May 11 Stout Eau Claire 20 


D^PST. ?^ : ' Anderson; Wayne Hejny; Brandon Smith; Thomos Pagel; Russ Perry, SECOND ROW- 
Bill Hills; Lloyd Kasper; Bill Glasenapp; Norman Klostermon; Dick Klaers; William Erpenbach; Coach Joe 
Gerlach. THIRD ROW: Trainer Bill Buckley; Bob Wilund; Robert Tews; Donald Feyereisen; Ronald A, Nelson; 
Arlo Bredesen. 

A single by River Falls; Pagel behind the plate 

baseball 1957 

'Round the Diamond 

Stout's 1957 baseball team was a hot and 
cold team. When the team was hitting, the 
pitchers were off; when the pitchers came 
through, the hitting was off. In the one game 
that everything worked, the Blue Devils gained 
their only victory, a 10-2 win over La Crosse. 
Proof of Stout's offensive power is indicated 
by the St. Cloud games in which the team 
collected a total of 24 hits and 1 1 runs. Here, 
however, the pitchers fell down and St. Cloud 
won both. 

As a team the Blue Devils batted .266, 
with second baseman Dick Klaers leading 
scorer with a .538 average. Following him 
were catcher Tom Pagel with .429 and three 
outfielders, Jim Sand, Don Feyereisen, and 
Bob Wilund, with .300 apiece. Some of the 
brightest spots of the year for Stout were 
defensive plays by the outfielders. 

From Stout's point of view, the saddest 
games of the season were the first Winona 
and the second Eau Claire games. Going into 
the last inning the Blue Devils led Winona 
4-2. They succeeded in retiring the first two 
batters, but never did get the third out, as the 
Warriors pushed across three runs to win 
5-4. In the Eau Claire game, Stout netted 
only two hits, losing 20-0. 

Dick Johnson drives for a lay-up — F.O.B. wins again 

Moessner and Eastlund, table tennis partners 

1 1 Q 

Intramural coordinator Horry Miller 

Vol ley bo II ployers Bill McGovern, A Ion Eke, Cliff Aderholt, 
Len Wilde, Arlo Bredeson, and Pat Spielman 

intramural sports 

For All Men 

A sport for all male students is the aim 
of Stout's athletic director, Ray C. Johnson, 
and his intramural coordinator, Harry Miller. 
The intramural program here at Stout is one 
of the finest intra-school athletic programs 
in the state. This year about 80% of the 
men on campus participated in one or more 
of the scheduled athletic tournaments. 

Students were able to select their sport 
from the following list: football; softball; 
basketball, with a separate free throw contest- 
bowling; volleyball; table tennis; badminton; 
horseshoe pitching; swimming; angling; and 
rifle and shotgun shooting. 

In basketball, sixteen teams, eight in an 
American league and eight in a National 
league, played a regular seven game schedule 
with other teams in their league. A postseason 
play-off for the school championship and an 
all-star game between the two conferences 
ended the basketball season. In other sports, 
the schedule was such that every team played 
the other teams at least once, and more 
often when time permitted. 

The only restrictions placed on the players 
are that they must be enrolled at Stout and 
must not have won a varsity letter in the 
sport in which they intend to play. 

Bowling tournament — Roy Pitsch and Bill Bengs compete 




FRONT ROW: M. M, Price, Advisor; Pensit Potijinda; LaVern Bender; Robert Gonnon; ;erry Koskinen; William Neverdohl; 
Vaclovas Voitkevicius; Arthur Culvur; Guy SoJyer, Advisor, SECOND ROW: Ronald Bergmann, Treasurer; Hetmuth Albrecht; 
James O'Connor; Donald Erickson, Vice President; Franklin Tomsich; John Stroebel; Carl Putman; James Schlagenhoft. THIRD 
ROW: Wallace Metling; Philip Hansen; John Simons; Norman Valiskc, President; Joseph Lindem; Jack Oman, Secretory; 
Melvin DeSwarte; Ray Wiitonen; Ronold Unertl. 

Time out for coffee at a football game 
A.P.O. entry in the Homecoming parade 

alpha phi omega 

Active in Scouting 

Installed on campus in 1949 as Eta Kappa 
chapter, Alpha Phi Omega fraternity is 
composed of members who are or have been 
affiliated with the Boy Scouts. One organiza- 
tion aim is to serve the student body and 
the faculty. Stout boasts a neater appearance 
because of the placing and maintaining of 
waste cans about the campus. Many students 
have found missing articles at the lost and 
found department established by A.P.O. By 
refilling shop first aid kits, A.P.O. members 
again benefited fellow students. A new project 
of the organization, the Ugly Man on Campus 
contest, provided funds for a scholarship for 
a Stout student. Votes were tabulated by 
counting the number of coins students and 
faculty members contributed. 

A.P.O. members judged and organized 
skiing and swimming activities and conducted 
the annual Kite Flying derby for Menomonie 
Cub Scouts. At athletic events, Alpha Phi 
assisted students by finding seating places, 
punching tickets, and giving out programs. 
The fraternity also offered a card laminating 
service for Stout students. 

Although it is o service organization 
Alpha Phi Omega participated in social 
activities. An ice carving was entered in the 
Winter Carnival, and a skit was presented 
on Stunt Night. Members also held on 
initiation banquet and a picnic. 


FRONT ROW- Helen Froehlich, Treasurer; Cynthio Ebert; Beverly Duerkop, Corresponding Secretary; Joon Manes; Ann Janda, 
President- Alice Yamamoto SECOND ROW; Kathryn VanDoorn; Barbara Williams; Rhea VanVleet; Jermame Folkman, Recording 
Secretary; Betty Havlik. THIRD ROW: Ruth Thomas; Mary Brackett; Joon Wonoski, Vice President; Muriel Er.ckson; Barbara 

phi upsilon omicron 

Professional Interests 

Professional meetings, service projects, 
money-making projects, and social gatherings 
are parts of the varied program of Phi Upsilon 
Omicron, professional home economics frater- 
nity. Delivering birthday cakes to freshman 
dormitory residents upon request of their 
parents was a new project started by Phi U. 
The weekly Phi U bulletin board, a textile 
box sent to any Stout graduate upon request, 
clothing sent to an Indian mission, and a 
scholarship given to a freshman girl are 
annual projects of the fraternity. Making 
recipe files to be put in both home manage- 
ment houses was undertaken by Phi U. 

Fall initiation this year was combined with 
the biennial national inspection. At the ban- 
quet following this initiation, Soedji Latifah, 
an Indonesian student on campus, was guest 
speaker. "Phi U Salutes the United Nations" 
was the theme for this banquet. At Christmas 
time, Phi U held its annual caroling party. 

Phi Upsilon Omicron members celebrated 
their Founder's day on February 10. A special 
program high-lighted that evening's meeting, 
and club members wore traditional yellow 
roses. Joint meetings with Epsilon Pi Tau and 
the Home Economics club were included in 
the yeor's professional meetings. The spring 
party for club members and alumnae, a tea, 
and the senior farewell banquet completed 
the year for Phi Upsilon Omicron. 

Phi U's meet for dinner in the Stout tearoom 

Providing birthday cakes to freshman students 
was a new project this year 

chi lambda 

The Mardi Gras 

Chi Lambda is a local social fraternity 
organized to foster the social and moral values 
of its members, to create a strong bond of 
brotherhood among them, and to contribute 
to the wholesome growth of extra-curricular 
activities on campus. With these objectives 
in mind, the fraternity proceeded with its 
year of active participation in school events. 
Dinner meetings were held once a month with 
various types of entertainment provided by 
the social chairman. 

Various activities were undertaken by the 
Chi Lambda fraternity throughout 1957-1958. 
This year's work began in September with the 
sponsoring of a street dance. At Home- 
coming time, members were busy planning 
and erecting a float for the parade. A new 
school activity was added to Chi Lambda's list 
of undertakings this year. A Mardi Gras 
dance was held just before the beginning of 
Lent. The dance followed the traditional 
theme, with decorations helping to create the 
characteristic New Orleans touch. The crown- 
ing of the Mardi Gras Princess, Patricia 
Choitz, was a climax to the dance festivities. 
Members of Chi Lambda were also on hand 
to participate in intramural sports on campus. 
This year's Chi Lambda dinner dance was held 
on May 16; dinner dance dates were pre- 
sented with favors by the fraternity members. 


Fraternity float — We'll Turn Them To Size 
Behind the scenes at the Mardi Gras 

FRONT ROW: Robert Morris; O. W. Nitz, Advisor; Gregory Trzebiatowski, Treasurer; John Kfeven, President- Bruce King, 
Vice President; James Cain, Secretary; Lloyd Hoeffner. SECOND ROW: James Schlagenhaft; Wendell Carlson; Roger Uhl; Sheldon 
Sorter; Jerome Wolfe; Bruce Robe; Conrad Mlynarek; William Tiefenthaler. THIRD ROW: William Simmons; Louis Pence; Richard 
Cheke; Donold Gibbons; Michael Sucharski; Eugene Geht; William Bird. FOURTH ROW: Veron Draxler; Eugene Kirscht; Herbert 
Mehne; Donald Trewartha; William Hemsey; Virgil Schlough. NOT PICTURED: Michael Bachler, Jerry Koskinen; Allen Mattson; 
James Teske; Andrew Kurey; Robert Gannon; Roger Reuther; Charles Roeder; Irving Ruff. 

delta zeta 

A New Name 

Zeta Beta chapter of Delta Zeta was in- 
stalled at Stout on April 13, 1957. The group's 
objectives are much the same as those of the 
former Hyperion sorority, now replaced by 
Delta Zeta. 

The first social activity of the organization 
was a picnic held at Riverside park. Home- 
coming arrived soon after school started. Delta 
Zeta won first prize in the parade for its 
most beautiful float, "Orchids to Our Team." 
On October 24, the sorority celebrated its 
Founder's day. Another highlight for the 
sorority was initiation, followed by a banquet. 

As one of their annual projects the girls 
stuffed animal toys and sent them with 
Christmas greetings to the mentally retarded 
children at the Northern Colony. The sorority 
members also made a chapter donation to 
Galludet College for the Deaf and Dumb. 
One of the money-making projects of the 
sorority was the Halloween Black Cat Swing. 
Another dance sponsored by Delta Zeta was 
the spring Scotch Hop. In March, "Ye Olde 
Heidelberg" tea added spice to the school 
social life. 

Other activities participated in were Win- 
ter Carnival and F.O.B. Stunt Night. The 
dinner dance held in May was one of the 
last sorority events. A senior farewell dinner 
concluded sorority activities for the year. 

Sandra Sjuggerud leads sorority sisters in singing 
Tying the DZ quilt proved to be quite o task 

FRONT ROW: Mary Hiresmon; Beatrice Meyers; Carol Hatch, Treasurer; Ruth Strotman, Corresponding Secretary; Potty Hovde, 
Vice President; Carolyn Greinke, President; Peggy Handlos; Carol Bibby, Recording Secretary; Margaret Perman, Advisor. 
SECOND ROW- Doro Aramori; Ellen Paetsch; Gwendolyn Urbonz; Virgene Achenboch; Kathryn VanDoorn; Catherine Krupp; 
Alma Dearth; jerre Skarvon; Katherine Mcllquham; Dorothy Knutson, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Phyllis Hougen; Barbara Hotopp; 
Beverly Spry; Marval Klecker; Marlowe Zoberski; Sandra Sjuggerud; Ruth Olson; Margaret Braun; Rose Klaus. NOT PICTURED: 
Kathryn Anderson; Avis Cabs! I; Barboro Harms; Ruth Isaacson; Kathleen Keliher; Shoron McMonus; Sandra Millar; Karen 
Rambo; Margaret Shottuck; Judith Steiner; Rita Todd; Morlys Vieths; Clara Garrison, Advisor. 


^^ ^ 

i s$x 

FRONT ROW: Dr. Robert Rudiger, Advisor; Steve Butz, President; Fronk Burdick; Peter Jockson; Jim Sand; Lorry Ellefson. 
SECOND ROW; William McGovem; Richard Johnson; James Lentz; James Bolm; William Geisert; Robert Sorenson; Dick Lowry; 
Brandon Smith. THIRD ROW: David Schomberg; Ronald A. Nelson; Harry Miller; Bill Neumann; Willie Larkin; Roy VanDresser; 
Harry Proctor. FOURTH ROW: Roger Brennan, Treasurer; William Beyer; Dick Werblow; Wayne Pluckhan' Secretary- Bob 
Mitchell; Jim Jeatron. NOT PICTURED: Dick Brehm; Pete Brunette; Philip Felland; Jerry Foth; Richard Gundlach- Ronald 
Koutz; Otto Klaus; Jim Lubahn; Monte McDonald; Jock O'Reilly; Raymond Pitsch; Neil Wolstad. 

Duffy's Tavern business keeps "bartenders" busy 
Alumni have their fun! 


phi omega beta 

Stunt Night Antics 

Just o little bit different from the other 
dances — that's what everyone says about 
Duffy's Tavern. This annual fall event marked 
the entrance of the Phi Omega Beta fraternity 
into active participation in Stout's social life. 
The "Biggest Little Band" played during the 
evening; dancers paused now and then for a 
glass of cider at the bar. Homecoming arrived, 
and with it, first prize for the most humorous 
parade entry. Fall pledging was held just 
before Homecoming. Pledges were easily dis- 
tinguished by the white T-shorts, bow ties, 
and bright black derbies they wore. 

The fraternity entered the first "Ugly Man 
on Campus" contest and won. This, of course, 
is no indication that the members of F.O.B. 
are ugly, as all contestants wore masks. 
The annual F.O.B. Milk Bar was held early in 
the spring. Many of the organizations on 
campus participated in the F.O.B. Stunt 
Night to help make it one of the biggest nights 
of the year. 

As in former years, the Phi Sig-F.O.B. 
grudge hockey game was held during the 
Winter Carnival. Fraternity members partici- 
pated in intramural sports and showed further 
interest in athletics by giving a one-hundred 
dollar scholarship to an incoming freshman 
who shows athletic promise. 



sigma tau gamma 

Winter's First Formal 

New pledges and Homecoming activities 
started a busy year for Sigma Tau Gamma. 
During pledging season, Sig Tau pledges 
could be easily recognized by their traditional 
swords, helmets, and blue and white shields. 
The active members held a banquet honoring 
the pledges when they had completed their 
requirements. Homecoming found the Sig 
Taus busy with their float. The fraternity 
members also honored returning alumni at a 
Homecoming breakfast. 

November 9 was the date for the Rose 
dance, the all-school formal which starts the 
winter social season. Dianne McKinnon 
reigned as the Rose of Sigma Tau; her at- 
tendants were Jean Hoffman and Cynthia 
Ebert. To celebrate the Christmas holidays, 
the fraternity held a banquet and party. The 
fraternity also sponsored a smoker for fresh- 
man men durinq the second semester. 

In October Sigma Tau Gamma sponsored 
a dance with music by Les Elgart, one of the 
better known dance bands in this area. The 
dance, held in the high school gymnasium, 
was a new project; fraternity members worked 
hard to make it successful. Another Sig Tau- 
sponsored activity was the Ghost dance. Mem- 
bers also treated their dates to a pre-prom 
dinner in the spring. At the end of the year, 
the Sig Taus held a fraternity picnic. 

8ruce Olander and Ken Held examine a mug 

Bill McKinnon, Mr. Arneson, and Don Hoffman 
glance over the agenda for the coming year 

FRONT ROW: Robert Swanson, Advisor; John Kasten, Secretary; Darrel Ebert, President; Donold Hoffman, Vice President; Allan 
FPnnell Treasurer; Thomas Rosenthal; Herman Arneson, Advisor. SECOND ROW: James Kogltr; B. II Erpenboeh; iRolph Stevens; 
Bill McKinnon; Roger Kerstner; Paul Paulson; Bob Thomas. THIRD ROW: Hardy lida; Jerry Howard; John ^re Rrchard 
Vogtsberger; Marshall Wake; Jim Jonen; Bob Dahlke; Dick Dignon. NOT PICTURED: Bruce Olander; He myth Albrecht, Gilbert 
Feller; Ken Held; Don Stoddard; Harry Shimodo; Gerald Porter; Gary Penn; Charles Homick; Gerald Sill; Joe Jajtner. 

FRONT ROW: Raymond L. Cornwell, Advisor; William McGovern; James Kogler, President; Clarence Heyef; Richard Popp 
Secretary; Richard Kveton, Treasurer; Lloyd Whydotski, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Jerome Peterson; Loren Johnson; John St.' 
Jacques; Donald Erickson; James Traxel, Vice President; Eugene Kirscht. THIRD ROW: Paul Axeisen, Advisor; William Allen; 
Richard Vogtsberger; Norbert Link. NOT PICTURED: Jerry She mansky; Allen Trafford; James Bolm; Thomas Murray; Lloyd 
Hoeffner; Pat lannone; Keith Koch; LaVern Bender; Gerald Kellam. 

Jomes Traxel and Keith Koch put final touches on a project 

stout typographical society 

Service in Printing 

The Stout Typographical Society is a 
unique service organization. It is through 
the efforts of the S.T.S. that individuals and 
clubs obtain the printed material they need. 
The society product most familiar to the stu- 
dent is the Stout stationery, printed and sold 
by S.T.S. members. New members of the 
society may be easily recognized. They are 
found about the campus each semester in 
printers' attire, complete with shop aprons and 
printed caps. 

After the new "printer" joins the society, 
he receives the bronze key of an apprentice. 
After doing a considerable amount of tech- 
nical study and having exhibited his pro- 
ficiency, he advances to the position of jour- 
neyman and is entitled to the silver key. 
The printer with higher aspirations may event- 
ually earn the degree of master printer, sym- 
bolized by a gold key. The S.T.S. open house 
marked the observance of National Printing 
Education week. Visitors were conducted 
through the printing department. 

Society members enjoyed visiting many of 
the araphic arts industries and paper mills of 
the Fox River valley on their annual field trip 
this spring. All of the printers had an oppor- 
tunity to learn new facts about printing and 
allied industries. S.T.S. concluded its eventful 
year with the "Wazygoose," the printers' an- 
nual picnic. 

Mr. Cornwell, Jim Kogler, and Mr. Axelson 
plan the year's agenda 


FRONT ROW: Gene Bochek, President; Roy F. Kronzusch, Advisor; Richard Matschnig, Vice Presidentr; Matthew Reneson, Advisor; 
Afif Hajir. SECOND ROW; Leo Nevala; Myron Tubbs; Gerold Borchordt; Clarence Heyel. THIRD ROW: Jerome Wolf; Jack 
Oman; Bruce King; Don Gibbons; Mel DeSwarte. 

Keith Koch conducts a study of light and shadow 

arts and crafts 

Cards and Paddles 

For the person interested in leather work- 
ing, wood working, metals, plastics, or ce- 
ramics, the Arts and Crafts club is the ideal 
organization Members have ample opportu- 
nities to work on any project which they 
choose within these areas. As hobbies can 
become quite time-consuming, anyone wishing 
to become a member must have maintained 
a 1.5 grade point average at Stout for ot 
least one semester. One interesting feature 
of the initiation is a wooden paddle on which 
the initiate must obtain the signatures of all 
active members. Thus, the member-elect be- 
comes better acquainted with other members. 

The dub held its seventh annual card 
party in January. Another important money 
making project was selling Homecoming 
buttons. Arts and Crafts club presents awards 
based on a point system; the number of points 
given depends on quality of workmanship 
d splayed, amount of time and work required, 
and demonstrations and iectures given. After 
a stipulated number of points has been 
earned, the member is given the organization's 
highest award, a silver key. 

Arts and Crafts ctub culminated the year's 
act'vities with its annual p'cnic. Through the 
club's activities, members learned many new 
skills and acquired interesting and creative 
hobbies which will provide enjoyment for 
years to come. 

Refreshments are tops after an evening of cards 


The Royal Blackhawks provide music 
at the Panhellenic ball 

panhellenic council 

Uniting Sororities 

Stout State College's Panhellenic Council, 
in affiliation with the National Panhellenic 
Congress, is an organization designed to 
promote sorority life on campus. It strives 
to develop close cooperation among Stout's 
four social sororities, Panhellenic membership 
is comprised of two delegates from each 
sorority, the sorority president plus an elected 
member from each sorority. 

One of the first Panhellenic activities this 
year was a fall rushing party following the 
theme, "Backwards." The party acquainted 
eligible women with the various sororities. A 
second rushing party was held in the spring 
for freshmen and transfer students. "So You 
Want to Know About Sororities," on infor- 
mation sheet distributed to all freshmen 
women and potential rushees, was a new 
project of the council. 

During Parents' weekend, the council 
sponsored a tea for mothers of Stout athletes. 
As in other years, the Panhellenic Christmas 
ball was a social highlight for sorority 
members and their escorts. Decorations 
depicted the theme of "Christmas Fantasy." 

Panhellenic Council is an example of the 
successfully combined efforts of Stout's social 
sororities functioning as a single unit. Pan- 
hellenic's degree of success is measured by 
its many activities and contributions toward 
campus sorority life. 

Mary Ruhland pours punch for Rita Horkon 
and Bill John at the Christmas ball 

FRONT ROW: Jermaine Folkman; Patricia Christianson; Kathryn VanDoorn, President; Rita Casey; Keturah Antrim, Advisor. 
SECOND ROW: Carolyn Greinke; Joan Martin. NOT PICTURED: Barbara Hartig, Secretary-Treasurer. 

Persistent guards prevent a bosket 
in a W.R.A. boll game 


Selling Kangaroos 

A highly organized association of Stout 
State College coeds is the Women's Recreation 
Association, Courtesy, fair play, and good 
sportsmanship are encouraged; club members 
are stimulated to play for the enjoyment of 
playing, rather than only for the tangible 
rewards of such participation. The club is 
so named because it includes many activities 
which are classified as recreational rather 
than as athletic. Some of the club-sponsored 
social activities included a gymjam, a treasure 
hunt, a picnic, a scavenger hunt, a Christmas 
party, and a spring tea. 

Volleyball, basketball, and bowling seem 
to be the most popular athletic activities. 
Comparatively new sports included this year 
were aerial tennis-dart and deck tennis. Play- 
offs were held periodically, and a champion- 
ship team was selected in each intramural 
sport. W.R.A. offers three awards for sports 
participation, the highest being a blue and 
white letter S. To earn a letter, a woman 
must accumulate a certain number of 
organized and unorganized points. She must 
also earn points to receive the smaller W.R.A. 
awards — an emblem and a pin. 

W.R.A. is not subsidized by the college, 
but is entirely self-supporting. Two of the 
most profitable money-making endeavors are 
selling hot dogs and barbecues at all home 
football games, and selling the stuffed official 
college pet, Leaping Lena the Kangaroo. 

Doris Damrau end Dorothy Braunwarth 
set up the net for a gome of volleyball 

FRONT ROW: Mary Hitesmon; Cotherine Krupp; Nancy Fenner; Joanne Salm, Treasurer; Yvonne Swenson President; Sylvia 
Felland Secretary; Frances Ginter; Ardelle Dregne; Irene Erdlitz, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Margoret Shottuck; Marlowe 
Zoberski; Jerre Skorvon; Carol Proffit; Sharon Hansen; Bette Zander; Mary Mowrer; Beverly Spry; Beverly Lescoh!er. THIRD 
ROW: Mary Lou Schleis; Virginia Shottuck; LaVaun Neeb; Carolyn Greinke; Linda Oldenburg; Marleo Mittag; Patricia Hable. 

FRONT ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor; James Send; Horry Miller, Vice President; Robert Mitchell; Richard Tepp, President- 
Brandon Smith; Gilbert Feller; Joseph Gerloch, Advisor; Ray C. Johnson, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Ronald Ebben; Lawrence 
Gannon; Herbert Helm; Richard Cheke; Richard Brehm; Jack Longshore; John Blythe; Joseph O'Leary; Ernest Oyomo; James 
Nadeau. THIRD ROW: William Erpenbach; William Doone; Willard Bengs; Bruce Eland; Jann Peterson; James Bolm; Bruce 
Leonard; William Kindschy; Bill Geisert; Robert Sorenson; William Buckley. 

Students crowd around the S Club booth 
during intermission 

Club members promote their products 

s club 

Elephants and Smelt 

Official lettermen's association of Stout 
State College is the S club. Membership in 
the dub is limited to major letter winners in 
varsity sports and to men cheerleaders. The 
club sponsored many different activities dur- 
ing the college year- Among these were Dad's 
day, the intramural program, the S club 
carnival, a smelt fry, a White Elephant sale, 
and Awards day. 

Dad's day is the day during the football 
season when the parents of the football team, 
particularly the fathers, are honored. Dads 
are feted at a banquet and have special seats 
at the football game. Perhaps the most widely- 
known activity sponsored by the S club is 
the intramural program. Various campus 
organizations compete for top honors in a 
variety of sports tournaments. 

During the course of the year, the club 
also puts on a carnival. This is a festive 
occasion with all the gaiety and excitement 
of a midway, complete with barkers, decora- 
tions, and a gala atmosphere. In the spring, 
the S club sponsors three major events. The 
first is a smelt fry. The next is the White 
Elephant sale, a spot for bargain hunters. The 
climax of the club's intramural program is 
Athletics Award day. Varsity letters, repre- 
senting the efforts of the varsity sports 
players, are also awarded in conjunction with 
this program. 


1 4 



"Gateway to Heaven' 

alpha sigma alpha 

Action in Stoutpatch 

Members of the Alpha Sigma Alpha soror- 
ity, easily identified by their white blazers 
with red insignias embroidered on the pockets, 
began art eventful year by sponsoring the 
"Bermuda Blast," a dance to which fellows 
brave enough to wear Bermuda shorts were 
admitted free. Another fall activity was the 
annual rushing party with "Earth Angel" as 
its theme. Homecoming at Stout kept sorority 
members busy as they constructed a float, 
sold mums, and campaigned for Gerry 
Krueger, a sorority member. Gerry later was 
selected as the 1957 Homecoming queen. 

Corsages of white and yellow mums were 
worn by Alpha Sigmas as they observed their 
56th anniversary on Founder's day, Novem- 
ber 15. It is said that in the spring a young 
man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love; 
the women of Alpha Sigma decided they 
wanted action, not thoughts. To solve their 
problems they proclaimed a Sadie Hawkins 
week. The fellows of Stoutpatch, U.S.A., took 
iife easy while the girls did the courting. After 
a candy sale and Valentine tea, Sadie Hawkins 
week was climaxed by a dance. 

Graduating women of the sorority attended 
the Senior Hum held in their honor. A dinner 
dance at the Menomonie Country club con- 
cluded a successful year for the sorority. 

Jolly ASAs hove fun building their snow sculpture 

FRONT ROW: Mary E. Kill ion. Advisor; Kathryn Schomburg; Geraldine Krueger; Betty Schomburg, Vice President; Joan Martin, 
President; Glenyce Harmston, Secretary; Eleanor Weltzin, Treasurer; Catherine Blum; Pauline Rosenstiel. SECOND ROW: Carol 
Becker; Jane Thompson; Tonya Schmitz; Joan Braunwarth; Rhea VanVleet; Mary Brackett; Adoline Boche; Marion Lohr; Ann 
Moore; Alice Marshall; Glorio Walstad. THIRD ROW: Patricio Kurey; Sandra John; Janet Beckman; Barbara Hartig; Carol 
Buck; JoAnn Sommer; Ethel Scholler; Shirley Shaft; Jane Spurgaf. NOT PICTURED: BiHie Broker Walleen; Janet O'Grady; 
Jean Goehring; Gloria Zitlow; Lucretia Ebbott; Dorothy Grundmann; Rita Anderson; Katchen Kubitz; Sarah Albrecht; Kay 
McSweeney; Sue ingalls; Shirley Aitken; Carol Barber; Nancy Jensen; Kathleen Complin. 

'Disk jockeys" offer their assistance at the Tacky Drag 
Who's the tackiest dressed of all? 

delta kappa 

A Tacky Affair 

One of the highlights for the Delta Kappa 
fraternity this year was winning first prize for 
their Homecoming float which was judged as 
being most in keeping with the theme. The 
float consisted of a large Stout Blue Devil 
throwing a La Crosse Indian into the Missis- 
sippi mud. 

Members of Delta Kappa participated in 
many school activities this year. Selling hot 
chocolate and hot coffee at the football games 
was a fall project of the fraternity. Selling 
Stout license plate emblems, now found on 
many cars on the campus, was a new student 
service project begun this year. During the 
Christmas season, the DKs sent packages to 
several needy families in the area. 

Within the fraternity, the main activities 
this year included the Homecoming alumni 
breakfast, a masquerade Halloween party, a 
Christmas party, the spring picnic, and the 
dinner dance. The Tacky Drag, the fraternity's 
traditional all-school dance, was held on Jan- 
uary 18. The pair that was judged as the 
"most tacky couple" was awarded prizes. 

Wearing the organization's traditional red 
fez and sash, two groups of pledges were 
initiated into the fraternity. During the year, 
two national conventions were held — the 
rail convention at Whitewater and the spring 
convention at Milwaukee. 

FRONT ROW: Ivan Isaacson, President; William Bettisworth, Vice President; Bruce Eland; Allan Rusch, Secretary; James Indihar, 
Treasurer; James Nadeau. SECOND ROW: E. R. Oetting, Advisor; Peter Fulcer; Leonard Alexander; Robert Gilgenbock James 
Duesterbeck; Lester Hansen. THIRD ROW: Lester Sagstetter; James Vogtsberger; Duane Wicklund; Kenneth Carlson- Hans 
Hatopp. NOT PICTURED: Richard Tepp; Richard Hosford; LoVerne Rogers; Dean Karacker; William Daehling; James Blas- 
czyk; James Lambert; Harley Peterson; Gene Quilling; Richard Schendel; Duane Duquette. 

. 7 

^ r n a f> r> ft" 

FRONT ROW: Lois Onsrud; Patricio Soldner, Treasurer; Marly s Pettis, Vice President; Patricio Chrtstenson, President; Diane 
Davis, Secretory; Rita Casey, Ponhellenic Representative; Alice Yomomoto; Mary Tickler. SECOND ROW: Mary Ann Parkel; 
Fern Mothey; Bovaird Brown; iulio Muenich, Bette Zander; Elizabeth Erpenbach; Muriel Erickson; Helen Froehlich. THIRD 
ROW: Susan Ha rycki; Lillian Hoist; Betty Hovlik; Loretto Sletts n; Yvonne Swenson; Barbara Williams; Bobette Mulock; Ann 
Janda; Louise Grant. ' NOT PICTURED: Ann Kofoed; Joonne Salm; Jean Sprain; Nancy Fisher; JoAnn Hanson; Sandra Soren- 
son; Marilyn Peterson; Alice Schweizer; Margaret Massey; Jeoni ne Larson; Barbara Berkseth; Cynthia Bauer; Deanna Grzybowski; 
Barbaro Kennedy; Marilyn Utter. 

Alice Schweizer and Marilyn Peterson unload snow 

Pull harder, girls! 

pallas athene 

Around P. A. Land 

Members of Pallas Athene began the 
year with a picnic at Riverside park. Following 
tradition, the annual fall rushing party was 
centered around an "Alice in P. A. Land" 
theme. Nine girts were pledged and later 
were initiated. 

P. A. members were active in Homecoming 
festivities; many alumnae returned and at- 
tended a Homecoming dinner given in their 
honor. In mid-November the women assembled 
in the tea room for Thanksgiving dinner. 
"Christmas Fantasy," the Ponhellenic ball, 
was December's first activity. Later, a copper 
earring sale was held. Two local families were 
the recipients of gifts of food, clothing, and 
toys given by the sorority. 

At Winter Carnival time, sorority members 
entered many contests. The green and white 
glowworm built by the P. A.s shone gaily 
throughout the carnival. The Snow Ball pre- 
sented by the sorority climaxed carnival fes- 
tivities. On February 14, members wore red 
roses in observance of their Founder's day. 
Sorority members also took part in the Ponhel- 
lenic Sock Hop and the Stunt Night program. 

With decorations centered around the 
traditional Maypole, May day was celebrated 
by the sorority with an all-school tea. On 
May 24, Pallas Athene held its dinner dance 
at the Country club. A farewell dinner honor- 
ing senior women ended another year for 
Pallas Athene. 


FRONT ROW: Keturoh Antrim, Advisor; Borboro Hortig; Dorothy Grundmonn; Romaine Deering, Secretory Loretto Sletten- 
H. Robert Gussel; Ralph Stevens, Vice President. SECOND ROW: Robert Dohlke; William McKinnon, Treasurer; Peter Jackson' 
President; David Soderberg; Merle Price, Advisor. 


Student Decisions 

Everyone becomes a member of the Stout 
Student Association on registration day; 
consequently this group reflects all Stout men 
and women. Four student-elected officers, 
class and dormitory representatives, and 
faculty advisors comprise the governing board 
which manages the S.S.A. 

Important responsibilities of the S.S.A. 
include taking charge of all school elections, 
selecting representatives from each class to 
serve on the governing board, electing 
"Who's Who in American Colleges" candi- 
dates from Stout, planning convocations, 
distributing student identification cards, 
publishing the college social calendar, pro- 
viding a public address system for school 
functions, and organizing and serving at 
all-school picnics. 

During its bimonthly meetings, the govern- 
ing board discusses matters concerning the 
welfare of students. The S.A.A. is primarily 
interested in maintaining active social life 
on the campus. By sponsoring mixers on 
weekends when other groups have no activities 
scheduled, the organization tries to keep the 
campus from becoming socially "dead." 

This year the S.S.A. developed a new 
award to be given to students who had 
outstandingly contributed time and effort 
toward campus improvements. A new bulletin 
board placed in Bowman hall held attractive 
plaques designating the various organizations; 
consequently, locating organization notices 
has been greatly simplified. 


S.S.A. officers — Pete Jockson, Ralph Stevens, Peggy 
Deering and Bill McKinnon keep things running smoothly 

"Don't forget your S.S.A. cord" — 
students complete registration 



Bringing records up to dote ore Suson Rundle, 
Arloine Skor, ond Shirley Gront 

Officers and advisor confer — Carol Bibby, 
Shirley Grant, Miss McCalmont, Marlys Vieths 


The Big Sisters 

Activities of the Young Women's Christian 
Association, better known as the Y, begin 
long before students arrive at Stout in 
September. Each spring Stout women sign up 
to have a "little sister" the coming year. 
During the summer months the "big-sisters" 
send letters to incoming freshmen who will 
be their "little-sisters." These letters tell of 
life at Stout and answer questions the 
freshmen might have. The first Sunday of 
the school year is set aside for the "Big- 
Little-Sister" tea. 

During the first week of school the Y 
held a corridor sale. Also among its projects 
was an annual candy sale. In anticipation of 
the Christmas season and a Christmas party, 
the Y decorated a large evergreen tree 
in Harvey Hall. Instead of exchanging gifts, 
the girls collected money and prepared a box 
for a needy family. At the beginning of the 
second semester, the "Big-Little-Sister" re- 
union was held. Preparations for the Mother- 
Daughter banquet were begun early in the 
year; everyone was kept busy until the 
banquet in March. 

In the spring the big events were retreat 
and the senior picnic. At retreat, the year's 
activities were discussed and plans were made 
for the coming year. 

FRONT ROW: Mary McCalmont, Advisor; Susan Rundle; Carol Bibby, Vice President; Shirley Grant, President; Katherine 
Mcllquham; Sonia Weaver, Treasurer; Marlys Vieths, Secretary; Carol Smith; Jermaine Folkman; Louise Grant; Margoret Harper, 
Advisor. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Gustafson; Dawn Johnson; Beverly Mortenson; Carol Howksworth; Donna Enders; Joan 
Wonoski; Marion Brockmon; Charlene Pichelmeyer; Shirley Budde; Annette Honson. THIRD ROW: Roberto Swonson; Ruth 
Stratmon; Arloine Skor; Ruth Thomas; Marvol Klecker; Eileen Sievert; Peggy Handlos; Virginia Vick; Sharon Fink; Nancy 
Paremski. NOT PICTURED: Ruth Brill; Martha Bromley; Doris Farrey; Mary Gunderson; Carol Heins; Katherine Hisey; Laura 
Kiel; Gwendolyn Mortinsin; Bobette Mulock; Barbara Olson; Lcretta Sletten; Judith Steiner; Donna Wittkopf. 

Dick Popp and Ted Nick work on o scrapbook 
Fraternity members examine Phi Sig house decorations 

phi sigma epsilon 

Basketball Pizza 

Members of the Phi Sigma Epsilon frater- 
nity can easily be identified on campus when 
they wear their red jackets with the fraternity 
insignia. Phi Sig pledges stand out during 
"Hell" week, for they appear in traditional 
straw hats, white shirts, and red string ties. 

At Homecoming time, the fraternity hon- 
ored returning alumni at a supper. Two grudge 
games were played with the F.O.B. fraternity. 
The Sweetheart dance, co-sponsored with the 
Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, was another 
event of the fall season. The Phi Sigs invited 
all the sororities to accompany them Christmas 
caroling; afterwards the women were enter- 
tained at the fraternity house. An all-school 
pizza party was held before one of the home 
basketball games. Fraternity members were 
active participants in the S club carnival and 
the Winter Carnival. Money-making projects 
included a car wash and the selling of Stout 
pens and pennants. 

The Phi Sigs honored their graduating 
members at "Green-Up," a spring picnic. 
The biggest event of the year was the dinner 
dance. At this dance, plans for organizing 
an alumni chapter were started. The chapter 
won the efficiency trophy this year for the 
second time. The local chapter Is also given 
credit for founding a new fraternity chapter 
at Superior State College. 

FRONT ROW: Edwin Seifert, Advisor; Thomas Kukar; Theodore Nick, Treasurer; Patrick Spiel man, President; Clifford Ader- 
holdr. Vice President; Eddie Birch, Secretary; Robert Krejeie; George Soderberg, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Richard Kveton, David 
Zckrzewski; Richard Dirschel; Don Feyereisen; Loren Johnson; Richard Popp; H. Robert Gussell. THIRD ROW: Richard Kosel; 
Carl Brooks; Leonard Wilde; David Soderberg; Francis Lamer; Stanley Suk; Howard Steinhilber. FOURTH ROW: Charles 
Smith; Donold Anderson; Ronald Anderson; Richard Steckel; James O'Bryon; Elmer Lemke; Robert Tews. 

FRONT ROW: Diane Bournoville; Audrey Schroeder, Panhellenie Representative; Jermaine Folkman, President; Ann Kaiser, 
Treasurer; Jeanne Machel, Vice President; Jean Baumgartner, Secretary; Ardelle Dregne; Mary Miller. SECOND ROW: Romaine 
Deering; Audrey Adams; Mary Suk; Joan Hobbick; Beverly Lescohier; Ruth Thomas; Mary Ann Cerney; Joanne Wendorf; Mary 
Williams, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Annette Hanson; Alice Weltzin; Marilyn Bangs; Beverly Duerkop; Mary Lou Schleis; Joan 
Wonoski; Rita Horkan; Opol Burton. FOURTH ROW: Marvene Nelson; Mary Strutzel; Mory Ruhland; Mary Smith. 

Mory Ruhland and Joan Wonoski 
prepare for o party 

Members work on the Tri Sigma snow sculpture construction 

sigma sigma sigma 

Giving Up Lover 

Lavender sweaters, triangle pins, and pearl 
jewelry worn every Thursday make the Tri 
Sigmas an easily recognizable group on the 
Stout campus. Sigma Sigma Sigma, the first 
local and national sorority at Stout, became 
a member of the National Panhellenie Con- 
ference in 1952. 

Held in an atmosphere of candlelight and 
jack-o-lanterns, Tri Sigma's annual Halloween 
tea provided festivity for all who attended. 
Later in the fall, Sigmas and Phi Sigma 
Epsilon co-sponsored the Sweetheart dance, 
giving away "Lover," a cuddly, stuffed dog, 
to the holder of the winning ticket. Autumn 
activities concluded with chapter inspection by 
a national executive board member. 

Holiday festivity and social service projects 
constituted part of Tri Sigma's Christmas cele- 
bration. Early in December, members decor- 
ated for the Panhellenie ball. They also 
attended a Sigma coketail party before the 
dance. As a social service project, Tri Sigma 
packed a Christmas basket for a needy family 
in Menomonie. Additional service projects 
. include contributing to the Robbie Page 
Memorial fund for crippled children and giving 
a scholarship to a worthy freshman girl. 

Sixty years of upholding leadership, 
scholarship, and strong womanly character 
were celebrated on April 20, Tri Sigma's 
Founder's day. Other spring activities con- 
sisted of the sorority dinner dance and the 
Senior Farewell. 


i • 



y p 

- - * *u ^ 







FRONT ROW: Doro Aromori; Carol Fredrick; Eleanor Weltzin, President; Barbaro Hatopp, Vice President; Beverly Mortenson; 
Maryellen Pfeiffer; Mary Killion, Advisor, SECOND ROW; Carol Bibby; Ann Janda; Betty Schomburg, Secretary; Barbara 
Hartig; Bonnie Bauman; Louise Grant; Mary Suk. NOT PICTURED: Ann Kofoed; Charlotte Pengilly; Barbara Bosch; Deanne 
Kelnhofer; Kris Osrerrag; Sharon Athorp; Corrine Nelson; Tulo Skar; Dorothy Bauer; Rosemary Aliesch; Donita Beguhn; 
Bonnie Ha lama; Marilyn Kleist; Morlea Mittag; Carol Prof fit; Judith Steiner. 

dietetic club 

Nutrition Wise 

Any student majoring in either dietetics 
or institutional management is eligible for 
membership in the Stout State College Dietetic 
club after she has completed three semesters 
of satisfactory college work. Dietetic club is 
a professional organization for students 
majoring in these two fields. 

Dietetic club is active professionally and 
socially. Vocational tours during the 1957- 
1958 school year included two field trips to 
Minneapolis, Minnesota. The Betty Crocker 
Kitchens, the University of Minnesota hospital, 
and Dayton's Food Service were among the 
places visited. This spring several Stout dele- 
gates attended the National Restaurant 
Association Convention held in Chicago. 

Early in December, the club held its 
annual fruitcake sale. This sale gave valuable 
experience in large quantity cooking. The 
annual Christmas party was held in the 
Tainter Hall classroom, complete with a 
Christmas tree and Santa Claus. Careers 
were stressed by the Dietetic club in the hope 
of attracting more girls to the profession. 

On Honor's day, a medical dictionary was 
presented to the senior who had most com- 
pletely represented the ideals of the club, 
both in her profession and her club work. 
To culminate the year's activities, Dietetic 
club held a dinner honoring its graduating 

Bonnie Bauman explains a meat chart to Ann Kofoed, 
Ann Janda, and Charlotte Pengilly 

It's tea time as Barb Hotopp, Mary Suk, and Eleanor 
Weltzin prepare for the Nutrition Week tea 


FRONT ROW: George Soderberg, Advisor; Bovoird Brown, Treasurer; Myron Tubbs; Mary Tickler, Secretory; Charles Wright. 
SECOND ROW: Eugene Gehl, Charles Constantine; Fred Culpepper; Roger Brennan; Virgil Gottwatt. NOT PICTURED: Laurene 
Bluemke; Nancy Jensen; Albert Herrling; Fern Mathey; Leonord Alexander; James Lambert, President; Richard Schendal; Roger 
Nichols, Treosurer; John Pelto; Gordon Grotte, Vice President; Mary Alms; Julie Blank; Roger Curtis; Merlyn Curtis; Edword Ayers; 
Dale Soderberg; David Passo; Tim Toule; Frank Zaboj; James Coyle; Kay Koeper; Raphael Richards; Robert Dosedel; Bob Danielson. 

Directions to Deepwood or Hardscrabble are written — 
Bob Dosedel, Charles Wright, and Jim Lambert 

Jim Lambert explains the ski trail to 
Robert Dosedel and Edword Ayers 

ski club 

Down Snowy Slopes 

The Ski club was an active organization 
on the Stout campus this year. This informal 
club is mainly designed to teach beginners 
how to ski and to provide opportunities for 
experienced skiers to develop new skills. 
During the year the club grew, and students 
enjoyed the activities done together. 

Club members visited three main skiing 
centers: Telemark, Hardscrabble, and Deep- 
wood. Nearly every weekend at least one 
carload of club members from Stout went 
skiing at a nearby resort. Stout has been 
proud to furnish Deepwood with the ski patrol 
in charge of conduct on the hill. 

During the Winter Carnival, enthusiastic 
members sponsored cross-country races and 
ski-jumping contests. One of the biggest high- 
lights of the year was a weekend trip to Porky- 
pine Mountain in northern Michigan. About 
a dozen members enjoyed themselves in 
a skier's paradise. 

Presenting their own Winter Carnival at 
Deepwood, Ski club members invited Eau 
Claire students, the latter arriving attired in 
humorous, unusual clothing. The day was 
spent skiing; in the evening food was fur- 
nished, and music was provided for dancing. 

Many interesting and helpful movies were 
shown throughout the season. They included 
tips on safety, basic skills, and modern tech- 
niques. In March, the club sponsored a mixer. 


FRONT ROW: Dick G. Klatt, Advisor; Robert Swonson, Advisor; George Soderberg, Advisor; Edwin Siefert, Advisor; Gene Bochek, 
Vice President; Jerome Wolf, President; Maynard Bjork; Philip W. Ruehl; Roy F. Kranzusch. SECOND ROW: Edword Morical; 
Ivan Isaacson; James Schlagenhgft; Conrad Mlynarek; Dennis Darling; Donald Hoffman; Vernon Draxler; Robert Gussel; Matthew 
W. Reneson. THIRD ROW: Raymond L. Cornwell; Stanley Suk; Allen Johnson; Eugene Baraboo; Robert Spinti; John Kasten; 
Carl Putman; Jack Oman; Vaclovas Vaitkevicius; Thomos Munrc; Roger Brennan. THIRD ROW: Dwight Chinnock; William 
Allen; Leo Nevala; Gregory Trzebiatowski; Duane Wicklund; Jack Longshore; Kenneth Dickie; Andrew Kurey; Thomas Pagel; 
Malcolm Tuve. NOT PICTURED: Maurice Guptill; Gerald Bleskocek; William Lonta; Curtis Phillips; Roger Wege; Eugene 
Gehl; Ronald Holman; Peter Jackson; William Kindschy; Richard Kveton; David Schomburg; John Theis; Thomas Wright; Ray 
Wiitanen; Bruce King; Brandon Smith; Donald Sohn; Richard Beckman; Carlton Brown; Ronald Dhuey; Walter Diederick; Afif 
Hajir; James Indihar; David Johnson; Victor Larsen; Bruce Leonard; Louis Milsted; Charles Moroni; Allen Rusch; James 
Schnitzler; John Wiedenbauer. 

Results of EPT elections are announced 

Santa mokes his traditional visit to the Christmas party 

epsilon pi tau 

For Industrial Arts 

Stout State College is the home of Theta 
chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau, national honorary 
fraternity in the field of industrial arts. The 
organization, through social, technical, and 
research projects, strives to provide means 
of improvement for its members. Several social 
events are sponsored by E.P.T. each year. A 
Christmas party was held for the members and 
their families or dates. The next event was a 
mixer after the La Crosse basketball game. 

The organization takes several field trips 
each year. They sometimes journey to second- 
ary schools to study different methods of 
teaching industrial arts; or they may take a 
trip, as they did :ast fall, to Minneapolis, 
where they saw Cinerama and were shown 
the equipment involved in its production. 
Funds raised by the group were used not only 
for the various social activities, but also for 
the annual $25.00 . scholarship to a Stout 
student selected by the members. 

Meetings were held twice a month. Busi- 
ness pertinent to the group was discussed at 
these meetings, and a person associated with 
industrial arts or a related field presented 
information to the group. A joint meeting 
of E.P.T. and Phi Upsilon Omicron was held; 
a well-known speaker was engaged to address 
the gathering. 


metals guild 

Blue Bells in Metal 

Main objective sought by the Metals Guild 
is the furthering of members' knowledge of 
new metal-working developments such as 
changes in techniques, products, and processes 
in this field. Membership is open to men who 
have the required number of metals courses 
and the proper grade point average in these 
courses. Regular meetings were held semi- 
monthly, with a work meeting being held on 
alternating weeks. At the regular meetings, 
guests from certain industries were invited to 
speak to the group, or films were shown on 
subjects of professional interest. 

In the fall the Guild entered a float in the 
Homecoming parade. The Christmas tree put 
up over the entrance to Bowman Hall during 
the Yuletide season was the work of Metals 
Guild members. Another of the projects carried 
on by the Guild was the making of small blue 
Stout bells sold at football and basketball 
games to add to the spirit of the student body 
and to add to the noise from the cheering 
section. Two field trips were taken by the 
organization. One trip which the Guild took 
this year was to Josten's Manufacturing Com- 
pany at Owatonna, Minnesota. This company 
is known for the manufacturing of class rings. 

Bill Richter, Tom Wright, and Jerry Berger 
check the specif i cations of a project 

Ron Dhuey and Afif Hojir assemble a rifle 

FRONT ROW: Harold Halfin, Advisor; Gary Tarbox; Theodore Wiehe, Advisor; Tom Wright, Secretory; Stewart Shaft, Treas- 
urer;William Richter, President; Gregory Trzebiatowski. SECOND ROW: Gerald Alfheim; Franklin Tomsich; Afif Hojir; Wendell 
Carlson; Thomos Munro; Herbert Mehne; Sheldon Setter. THIRD ROW: Willicm Daloger; Leo Nevola; Leo VonderKamp; 
James Schnitzler; Maynard Bjork; Thomas Pogel. FOURTH ROW: Bruce Rabe; William Tiefentholer; Richard Parish; Donald 



FRONT ROW: Philip Rueh!, Advisor; Frederick Honno; Joy Leland, President; John Molmin, Vice President; Robert Spinti, 
Advisor. SECOND ROW: Alon Hommersehmidt; Pot lonnone; Sheldon White; David Grebe; Jomes Coin; Keith Anderson; LoVern 
Peterson, Secretory-Treasurer. NOT PICTURED: Lawrence Churchill; Roger Kerstner. 

radio-electronics club 

Hams and Electronics 

This year the Radio club became known 
as the Radio-Electronics club. With the change 
in name came a revision of the club's con- 
stitution. Such action was prompted with hopes 
of encouraging more students who are in- 
terested in electronic experimentation to par- 
ticipate in the club's program. Activities in- 
cluded experimentation with timers, high 
fidelity, and other electronic devices. 

Radio-Electronics club now has a new 
transmitter. This transmitter is installed in the 
"ham shack" of the Trades Building. The 
transmitter is good for novice operation and 
also for more advanced class license work. 
With a novice license the operator is able to 
send code on the air within certain limitations. 
The club also cooperated with the S.S.A. in 
setting up a speaker system in the gym to 
improve distribution of music at dances. 

An important aspect of the Radio-Elec- 
tronics club is the weekly study group. Each 
week a club member leads theory discussion 
and code practice. With the ever- increasing 
role of electronics in the world today, it is 
the hope of the club to better prepare its 
members for everyday life. Membership in the 
club is open to all Stout students — both men 
and women — who have an interest in amateur 
radio or electronic experimentation. 

Jay Leland demonstrates apparatus 
to club members 

John Malmin tunes the receiver 
as others prepare to take notes 


FRONT ROW: Dick G. Klatt, Advisor; Arlaine Skar, Treasurer; Phyillis Knox, Vice President; Dionne Aehter; Afif Hajir. 
SECOND ROW: David McNaughton; Allen Mattson; William McNaughton, Secretary; Ralph Hermann, President. 

Duane Webb's shot is checked with a telescope 

Club members practice under 
the instructor's watchful eye 

rifle club 

Straight Shooters 

Main objective of the Rifle club is to 
further the encouragement of organized rifle 
and pistol shooting among citizens of the 
United States, residents of our own com- 
munity, and students of Stout State College. 
Other aims of this organization include better 
knowledge of the safe handling and proper 
care of firearms. 

In 1947 this group became affiliated with 
the National Rifle Association. Men and 
women students interested in firing small bore 
rifles, pistols, and larger caliber firearms be- 
long to the Stout Rifle club. 

Accepting the challenge to extend their 
knowledge of many types of shooting eauip- 
ment, the students enjov a sport which offers 
many recreational benefits as well as educa- 
tional aspects. In the soring of 1957, the 
members of th<» local club soonsored their 
first Tower Gallery tourney. Postal matches 
were held on the Stout campus, with other 
colleoes and universities also takina part. 
Highliqhtina the year were intercollegiate 
matches held at the University of Minnesota 
in the spring. At this time, colleges competed 
for the award of the best team marksmen. 
Receiving national awards for being the most 
accurate pistol and rifle marksmen serves as 
a stimulus to club members; consequently, 
competition among the avid members becomes 
more keen throughout the year. 


alpha psi omega 


Membership in the Manual Arts Players 
chapter of Alpha Psi Omega provides students 
with a chance to gain experience in staging 
dramatic productions. Membership in Alpha 
Psi is obtained by earning a required number 
of points. Two points are given for each hour 
of work by members of the production staff. 
Actors, stage managers, and student direc- 
tors are given points according to a predeter- 
mined scale; a lead in a play can earn an 
actor as many as fifty points. When one has 
earned fifty points, he is classified as an 
understudy; when one has earned one hundred 
points, he is classified as a full member. 

Fraternity members are very proud of their 
new scenery shop located under the stage. 
Designed and remodeled by members, the 
room has space available for construction and 
storage of costumes, properties, scenery, and 
lighting equipment. During the past year, the 
organization purchased power equipment to 
aid in scenery construction. 

Alpha Psi Omega took an active part in 
the Parents' weekend events by presenting 
two one-act plays, "If Men Played Cards As 
Women Do," and "A Cup of Tea." Three-act 
productions were presented in the fall and 
spring. The organization held a spring picnic 
and concluded its social activities for the year 
with a banquet. 

Scott Evenson ond Keith Holvorson in o scene 
from "Outward Bound" 

Prop men ot work behind the scenes 

FRONT ROW: Lorna S. Lengfeld, Advisor; Margaret Douglos; Bette Zander; Morton Lohr, Treasurer; Morvol Klecker; Leilant 
Lybeck; Betty Havlik. SECOND ROW: Barbara Pratt; Donna Enders; Norman Valiska, Vice President; Carolee Kaecker; Joan 
Braunwarth; Rhea VanVleet. THIRD ROW: Richard Dirschel; Clarence Fehlhaber; Peter Jackson; Elmer Lemke; Roger Brennan; 
Darrel Ebert. 

FRONT ROW- Dorothy Clure, Advisor; Ann Noble, Advisor; Opal Burton, President-Elect; Rhea VonVleet, President; Beverly 
Duerkop, Vice President; Shirley Budde, Secretory; Mary Hitesman, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Jane Thompson; Rito Casey; 
Gloria Scholz; Joon Martin; Joanne Salm; Ardelle Dregne; Mary Parkel. 

Morilynn Watts and Carol Hatch chat during a tea 

Jeanne Smith receives her initiation corsage from 
Rhea VanVleet as others wait their turn 

heme economics club 

One of the Biggest 

Four hundred strong! Yes, over 400 
women comprise one of Stout's largest or- 
ganizations, the Home Economics club. En- 
rollment as a home economics major is the 
only membership requirement. Two innova- 
tions this year were the compiling and selling 
of a recipe book and a Twelfth Night party. 
Another first for the 1957-1958 program 
was the election of women from the fresh- 
man, sophomore, and junior classes to repre- 
sent their classmates on Home Economics 
club council. 

"Be Profession Wise" was the theme for 
this year's monthly meetings. At the first 
meeting, reports on home economists' summer 
jobs were given by three club members. 
Observation of the founding of the United 
Nations was celebrated at a tea co-sponsored 
with students from other lands. These students 
acted as hostesses ot the tea and contributed 
articles from their native lands for the decor. 
Mrs. A. R. Henry told the women of her 
personal experiences at the U.N. 

Freshman women displayed their organi- 
zational know-how when they presented the 
annual Green tea in March. Dean Kirk high- 
lighted the March meeting with her talk, 
"Home Economists in Television and Radio." 
Senior members were honored at the 
Senior Farewell breakfast. Experiences gained 
through Heme Economics club will undoubt- 
edly assist its members when they graduate 
from Stout. 




FRONT ROW: Wouneta Hain, Advisor; Sonia Weaver; Patricia Beebe, President; Grace Gundale; William Kaul, Vice President. 
SECOND ROW: Tom Murray, Treasurer; Carolyn Greinke; Bruce King; Fred Culpepper, 

stout christian fellowship 

For 9 Richer Life 

Non-denominational prayer and study of 
the Bible make up the meetings of the Stout 
Christian Fellowship. The purpose of this 
organization is to strengthen the spiritual life 
of the college student. Leaders of the group 
feel that good spiritual thinking is part of a 
well-balanced college life. 

Informal meetings aided in free exchange 
of ideas; often individual members took 
charge of the discussions. These meetings 
were open to all if a special film or speaker 
was presented. The S.C.F. held exchange 
meetings with the Eau Claire and River Falls 
chapters in order to become better acquainted 
with similar groups on other campuses. Earlier 
in the year, several members traveled to Wood 
Lake to attend the regional conference of the 
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. 

S.C.F. does not eliminate the social side 
of college life from its calendar. The group 
held several parties, some of them being ex- 
change meetings with other groups. About one 
meeting a month was set aside for a social 
gathering. This year, as in the past, the 
organization had a spring and a fall picnic. 
It also joined in the Homecoming festivities 
by constructing a float with a religious theme. 
In addition, members gave a Homecoming 
breakfast for all S.C.F. alumni. 

Bill Kaul, Pat Beebe, and Sonia Weaver 
enjoy a recreational meeting 

SCF's impressive Homecoming float catches 
parade watcher's attention 



inter-religious council 

Needed Co-ordinators 

Inter-Religious council was organized to 
assist the administration in the coordination 
of all on-campus and off-campus religious 
groups which serve the Stout students' relig- 
ious needs. The council's first activity this 
year was the preparation and distribution 
of a bulletin, "Locate Your Church." This 
bulletin was intended to familiarize new stu- 
dents with Stout's religious facilities. It listed 
all churches in Menomonie, their addresses, 
clergymen, hours of services, and other in- 
formation which incoming students would be 
interested in knowing. 

During the year several speakers were in- 
vited to discuss the need of religion on the 
college campus and the responsilibity which 
a religious organization has for students. The 
selected representatives of each participating 
organization held monthly supper meetings to 
discuss campus religious problems. The presi- 
dents of the various religious groups repre- 
sented on the council reported on the activities 
of their respective groups during the year. 
During Brotherhood week, the Inter-Religious 
council sponsored guest speakers for religious 
emphasis and also sponsored a fund drive for 
world service organizations. 

Through the council's activities, clergy- 
men, faculty members, students, and parents 
achieved a better understanding of the rela- 
tionship that should exist in a democratic 
society between higher education and religion. 

Mrs. Henry leads a panel on the United Nations 
Afif Hajir and Reverend Sanasac prepare for a dinner 

FRONT ROW: O. W. Nit2, Advisor; Charlene Pichelmeyer; Louise Grant, Secretary -Treasurer; Dennis Darling, President; Carol 
Fredrick; Shirley Grant. SECOND ROW: Patricia Beebe; Wallace McCrum; Herbert Mehne; Don Befts; Marilynn Watts. 

iets set for on action shot 
during o basketball gome 

Ellwyn Hendrickson, Mr. Wills, and Pat Sotdner 

scon a dummy page 




Rich Vogtsberger checks photo proofs 


The Year's Events 

Another school yeor is over, and another 
Tower has been distributed to Stout students. 
The people behind the scenes have worked 
long and hard to publish this yearbook. 

The production editor heads the back- 
stage crew. During the summer, he draws up 
the "dummy," a plan of the proposed layout. 
Staff photographers are especially important, 
for the Tower is essentially a picture book. 
On scheduled nights they take group pictures 
of classes and organizations. As the year 
wears on they are everywhere, snapping 
informal records of campus activities. Their 
photographs capture the excitement of a 
close basketball game, the enthusiasm of 
Homecoming festivities, the beauty of the 
decorations at a big dance. 

Then the literary staff, under new faculty 
advisorship this year, attacks the task of 
writing articles to explain the pictures. Stories 
are written, checked for accuracy, corrected 
or rewritten if necessary, and then submitted 
to the literary editor for final approval. All 
the staff members join in composing captions 
to identify the people, places, and events 
shown in the photographs. This done, typists 
and proofreaders put their efforts toward 
meeting the printer's deadlines. 

The backstage preparation is finished 
now. Many people have played their parts 
in the publication of this Tower. Through 
their cooperative effort the book reaches the 
students in completed form. 


FRONT ROW- John H Wills, Advisor; Helen Froehlich; Kay Koeper; Carol Hawksworth; Louella Howell; Morval Klecker; Joanne 
Salnv Jean Sprain' Anne Marie Dahl; Barbara Reitrer; Patricia Sddner, Associate Editor. SECOND ROW: David P. Barnard, 
Advisor- Mina Claseman; Sondro Millar; Katchen Kubitz; Lillian Hoist; Carole Waterstreet; Judith Berget; Gloria Seholz; 
Marlene Bublitz; Marlene Dowdle; Kathleen Ritzman. THIRD ROW: James Kogler, Production Editor; Richard Vogtsberger, 
Editor- Thomas Pagel Assistant Literary Editor; Thomas Munro, Assistant Literary Editor; Richard Popp; Loren Johnson, Business 
Manager- Robert Krejcie; Thomas Murray. NOT PICTURED: Jean Owen; Mary Weiking; Mary Price; Irene Kettunen; Berry 
Sondstrorrv Paul Smith; Karen U Johnson; Marilyn VerHaagh; Margaret Korn; Carol Bishop; Ann Hedler; Beverly Day. 

Dr. Barnard and Roy VonDreser 
examine the press camera 

Jim Kogler fills out a job sheet 

^A^ ir J 

^ i — 

. mmm ^fM § ^^ 



Curtain Time 

Dramatic productions play an important 
part in the extracurricular activities at Stout. 
Besides providing experiences in acting and 
directing for interested students, plays give 
hours of enjoyment to audiences. 

Preparing a play is a project requiring 
several months. Before the lights dim and 
the curtain opens, students spend many hours 
in perfecting the play. After a series of 
try-outs, the director names the cast, and 
work on the play begins. The actors concen- 
trate on memorizing lines and assuming the 
personalities of the characters they portray. 
Frequent rehearsals ore needed to give the 
production professional polish. Behind the 
scenes the production crews are also at work. 
Committees are functioning to build sets, plan 
scenery, collect properties, prepare costumes, 
and arrange lighting. Make-up and sound 
effect details are also considered. 

While these technical aspects progress, 
the publicity committees must prepare posters, 
handbills, and radio announcements to inform 
everyone of the coming event. Tickets and 
programs must be printed. Finally curtain 
time arrives. Weeks of hard work are 
climaxed by presentation of the play. 

These play preparations occur twice each 
year at Stout. There are two major produc- 
tions, the fall play and the spring play. These 
events, together with one-act plays, give 
students excellent dramatic experiences. 

Joan Hagen applies make-up to Wayne Towne 

1 R9 

Nancy Rebernick, Margie Korn, and Donna 

Enders work on staging for 

MAP productions 

Virginia Olson, Wayne Towne, and Carol Hoppe 
in dress rehearsal for "The Torch Bearers" 

Backstage is onstage for "The Torch Bearers' 

Keith Hatverson, Paul Paulson, Katherine Thuli, 
ond Alice Phelan in a tense scene 
of "Outword Bound" 


Associate editor Horry Munn 

gets tips from 

editor Bill Erpenbach 

as they study the 

latest Stoutonia 

James Troxel feeds the press 

Circulation manager Norbert Link 
runs the folding machine 


FRONT ROW: Diane Davis; Ann Janda; Anne Thiel; Carol Bishop; Jermaine Folkman; William Erpenbach, Editor; Alice Weltzin, 
Associate Editor; Mory Tickler; Louise Grant; Fern Mathey. SECOND ROW: Virgene Achenboch; Anne Marie Dahl; Virginia 
Shattuck; Betty Havlik; Rhea VanVleet; Louella Howell; Rita Horkan; Kay Koeper; Jacqueline Zielinski; Lloyd Whydotski, 
Advisor. ' THIRD ROW: Richard Popp; Morv Weiking; Jean Smith; Carol Peterson; Donita Beguhn; Marval Klecker; Carolyn 
Greinke; Gwendolyn Martinsen; Mary Metz; Carol Howksworth; Gary Tarbox. FOURTH ROW: John Malmin; Ken Dickie; 
Thomas' Murray; Eugene Kirscht, Production Manager; Sheldon Sorter; Norbert Link, Circulation Manager; James Traxel, Busi- 
ness Manager; Philip Hansen; Gerald Mikunda; William Allen. 


Informing the Student 

Every Friday The Stoutonia, weekly publi- 
cation of Stout State College, reaches the 
students. The staff is made up entirely of 
students, and every step of the paper's pro- 
duction — writing, editing, printing, and circu- 
lating — is their work. The product is a paper 
filled with academic, social, and sports news, 
all of which are a part of student life. 

The paper gets its start Monday morning 
when the reporters are sent out in search of 
news stories. During the next few days, the 
staff members begin copyreading, typing, and 
proofreading articles; the dummy is also drawn 
up. Late Thursday evening the production 
staff runs off the paper. Circulation of the 
college newspaper, the only phase of pro- 
duction of which most students are aware, is 
supervised by the circulation manager and his 
staff. Copies of the paper are mailed to active 
alumni, and thirty newspapers from each 
week's publication are kept in The Stoutonia 
file. For Homecoming, Thanksgiving, and 
Christmas, special editions of The Stoutonia 
are published. 

Staff members receive a good deal of 
practical experience in journalism and print- 
ing. On Awards day both an outstanding 
member of the staff selected by Mr. Whydot- 
ski and the retiring editor receive awards for 
service rendered to the paper. 

Donita Beguhn and Ann Janda operate the linotype 


Ruth Olson, Bev Spry, Bo Brown, and Jim Schnitzler 
determine the course of the spring tour 

symphonic singers 

Music Minded 

First of the 1957-1958 public appearances 
of the Stout choir and Symphonic Singers, 
under the direction of Dr. Edfield A. Odegard, 
was made on the sixth of November. This 
concert was appropriately called the Fall 
Festival of Music. Soon after this concert 
followed preparations for the Christmas con- 
cert. The night of December eighteenth 
found the choir singing of the "Spirit of 
Christmas." Numbers on the program done 
by the Symphonic Singers were "All Glory, 
Laud, and Honor," and the "Doxology Choral 
Prelude." The audience, choir, and band 
participated in two numbers for the proces- 
sional and recessional. 

A memorable experience for all the 
members was the spring Symphonies tour. 
This three-day tour gave the choir excellent 
experience and spread good will around the 
country. When it returned the choir gave 
a spring concert. All in all, the school yeor 
was a very busy one. 

Choir functioned like any organization 
in that it had officers elected by the choir 
members. The officers helped to see that 
everything ran smoothly throughout the school 
year. President of the choir was James 
Schnitzler; other officers were Ruth Olson, 
secretory; and Beverly Spry, treasurer. All of 
the accompanying for the choir was done by 
Steve Saxton. 

FRONT ROW: Sondra Richards; Carol Perso; Ma rj or ie Brown 
Mary Tickler; Virginia Olsen; Bonnie Conrad; Bobette Mulock 
Sylvia Mertes; Jean Owen. SECOND ROW: Barbara Kennedy 
Magaret Shattuck; Vivian Baumann; Sarah Albrecht; Carol Bibby 
Roberta Swanson; Deanne Keinhofer; Mary Kinney. THIRD ROW 
Martho Bromley; Catherine McSweeney; Betty Sandstrom; Marilyr 
Blotz; JoAnn Heinz; Joan Quilling. FOURTH ROW: Octe Heis 
Beverly Komperud; Betty Schott; Sondra Schumacher; Pafrici< 
Paulson; Virginia Hubbard; Iloa Leu; Yvonne Hammer. FIFTH 
ROW: William Bird; Michael Bachler; Gordon Grotte; Jerry Fisher 
Dale Soderberg; Bruce Robe; Richard Popp; Norbert Link; Donak 
Gibbons; Roy Sveiven; Don Betts; Don no Dempsey. 


Choir members enjoy o song-fest offer rehearse! 

Ann Jondo moves to her position 
in the clarinet section 

FRONT ROW: Julie Blank; Kay Swoverland; Patricia Grant; Shirley Grant; Vernon Draxter; Susan Ingalls; Ann Janda; 
Ellen Bruce; Bonnie Halamo; Fern Krueger; Carol Kirchmeyer; Beverly Voight; Deonna Howell; Sandra Sorenson; Deanna 
Grzybowski; Rebecca Kolar; Ruby Dietsche. SECOND ROW: Helen Froehtich; Noncy Feuerstein; Rosemary Aliesch; Jeannie 
Bcgust; Gloria Sawyer; Louella Howell; Rita Bohman; Beverly Spry; Bovoird Brown; Carolyn Honson; Lyla Windol; Laura 
Kiel; Barbara Grover; JoAnn Hanson; Alice Phelan; Nancy Fenner. THIRD ROW: Carol Heins; Judith Berget; Beverly 
Modsen; Robert Gannon; Ronald Bergmann; Mary Parkel; LaVaun Neeb; Evelyn Kichefski; Sharon McMonus; Kenneth Held; 
Stephen Saxton; Katherine Thuli; Barbara Hahn; Mory Gunderson; Rosalind Nuttleman; Virginia Scott; Marlys Ingvalson; 
Rita Anderson. FOURTH ROW: Jess Will; Thomas Rosenthal; Doris Farrey; Ronald Braun; Edith Schultz; Jean Sprain; 
Paul Smith; Karen Wichman; Edfield A. Odegard, Director; Mary Alms; Virgina Shattuck; Marilyn Utter; Barbara Harms; 
Ruth Olson; Patricia Choitz; Alice Johnson; Louise Soule; Barbara Berkseth. FIFTH ROW: James Schnitzler; Frederick 
Culpepper; James Phelan; Keith Anderson; Victor Hosford; James Schlottmon; James Zahn; Monte McDonald. 





• • • . - . 1 i.- • 

FRONT ROW: Julie Blank; Kay Swoverland; Patricia Grant; Shirley Grant; Vernon Draxler; Susan IngatI 
Ann Janda. SECOND ROW: Helen Froehlich; Nancy Feuerstein; Rosemary Aliesch; Jeannie Bogust; Glori 
Sawyer. THIRD ROW: Edfield Odegard, Director; Carol Heins; Judith Berget; Beverly Madsen; Robert Gannor 
Ronold Bergmonn; Mory Porkel; Jomes Zahn. FOURTH ROW; Donna Dempsey; Jess Will; Thomas Rosentha 
Doris Farrey; Ronald Broun; Edith Schultz; Jean Sprain. 

Rita Bohman "warms up" 

Here comes the bond! 


FRONT ROW: Ellen Bruce; Bonnie Holomo; 
Fern Krueger. SECOND ROW: Louella 
Howell; Rita Bohman. THIRD ROW: 
LoVoun Neeb; Evelyn Kichefski; Sharon 
McMonus; Kenneth Held. FOURTH ROW: 
Paul Smith; Karen Wichman; Victor Hos- 

Bond members 

relax between numbers 



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Leading the Parade 

Under the direction of Dr. Edfield Ode- 
gard, the Stout State College band provided 
music for fellow students throughout the 
school year. In the fall, the marching band 
played selections before football games. For 
half-time entertainment at games, the band 
exhibited its skills in maneuvering. In Novem- 
ber, the band joined the choir in presenting a 
Pops concert. 

Band and choir presented two perfor- 
mances of their Christmas concert. The "show 
must go on" could have been the band's 
motto, because it started the evening concert 
playing by candlelight — a situation brought 
on by a power failure throughout the city. 
At home basketball games, the pep band led 
the cheering section in rousing songs. The 
Festival of the National Federation of Music 
Clubs was held in Menomonie this year. Stout's 
band played a short prelude to this concert 
and also accompanied the festival choir. Dur- 
ing April the organization gave its annual 
spring concert. The band ended the year's 
activities by playing for Commencement. 

A satisfactory high school record in instru- 
mental music is the only prerequisite for 
Stout band members- New instruments ac- 
quired this year include a sousaphone, a pair 
of sixteen-inch cymbals, and a C piccolo. A 
bassoon, the first one Stout has ever owned, 
was also among the new purchases. 

The band helps boost spirits at basketball games 


School Calendar 

September TO 








21, 22, 

















Sports Spree — WRA 

All-School Picnic and Dance 

All-School Mixer — Home Ec Club 

Football — Winona 

All-School Dance — SSA 

Campus Sister Tea — YWCA 

Street Dance — Chi Lambda 

Football — Eau Claire 

Duffy's Tavern — FOB 

All-School Rushing Party — Panhellenic 

Fall Festival — YWCA 

Bermuda Blast — Alpha Sigma Alpha 

Football — River Falls 

Queen's Coronation and Bonfire 
Football — La Crosse (Homecoming) 
Homecoming Parade and Dance 
Football — Whitewater 
Open House — Tainter Hall 
Football — Superior 
Ghost Dance — Srg Tau 
Football — Northland 
Halloween Tea — Tri Sigma 

Football — Loras College 

Parents' Weekend 

Sweetheart Dance — Tri Sigma and Phi 

Fall Festival of Music 

Rose Dance — Sig Tau 

Ugly Man on Campus Contest — APO 

MAP Play — "Outward Bound" 

Basketball — St. Mary's 

Basketball — Northwestern 
Basketball - — Northland 
Basketball — Augsburg 
Basketball — Northland 
Christmas Dance 
Basketball — Eau Claire 
Basketball — St. Cloud 
Christmas Concert 
Christmas Tea — Home Ec Club 
Basketball — Superior 

Basketball — Oshkosh 
Tacky Drag — Delta Kappa 
Basketball — River Falls 
Basketball — Winona 
Winter Carnival 



School Calendar 

February 1 Winter Carnival 

Snow Ball — Pallas Athene 

3 Basketball — Eau Claire 

4 Campus Sister Reunion — YWCA 

7 Card Party — Arts and Crafts 

8 Basketball — Superior 
Scotch Hop — Delta Zeta 

Spring Rushing Party — Panhellenic 
10 Basketball — Winona 

Mitchell-Ruff Duo — Modern Jazz 

14 Basketball — Stevens Point 
Sweetheart Dance — Tainter Hall 

15 Basketball — Platteville 

Mardi Gras Dance — Chi Lambda 
16-22 Sadie Hawkins Week — Alpha Sigma Alpha 
18 Basketball — Milwaukee 
22 Basketball — La Crosse 

Sadie Hawkins Dance — Alpha Sigma Alpha 

March 1 Basketball — River Falls 

5 Heidelberg Tea — Delta Zeta 
13, 14, 15 MAP Play — 'Torch Bearers" 

15 Mother-Daughter Banquet — YWCA 
20 Milk Bar— FOB 

22 Stunt Night — FOB 

24 - 28 Nutrition Week — Dietetic Club 

29 Freshman Formal 

April 16 Spring Tea — Phi U 

17, 18, 19 Syncronized Swim Show 

26 Junior Prom 

May 1 Dinner Dance — Delta Kappa 

3 Dinner Dance — Tri Sigma 

7 May Day Tea — Pallas Athene 

9 Dinner Dance — Phi Sig 

10 Dinner Dance — Delta Zeta 

16 Dinner Dance — Chi Lambda 

17 Dinner Dance — FOB 

18 Senior Breakfast — Home Ec Club 

23 Dinner Dance — Alpha Sigma Alpha 

24 Dinner Dance — Pallas Athene 
31 Commencement 



Agnew, Dwight L. 20 

Amon, Martha Ruth 28 

Antrim, Keturah 15 

Arneson, Herman C 20 

Axelsen, Paul A. 21 

Barnard, David P, 18 

Benson, Norman A. 20 

Bentley, Phyllis D. 18 

Callahan, Gertrude 28 

Carrison, Clara 20 

Chinnock, Dwight D. 24 

Clure, Dorothy 23 

Cooper, Mrs. Lillian S. 19 

Cornwell, Raymond L. 17 

Cox, Eleanor H. 17 

Cutnaw, Mary A. 16 

Dyas, Edwin W. 23 

Erdlitz, Irene 29 

Face, Wesley L. 25 

Fleming, Thomas F. 26 

Gerlach, Joseph 25 

Hain, Wauneta L. 29 

Halfin, Harold H. 28 

Harbour, Myron 29 

Harper, Margaret 18 

Iverson, Ralph G, 15 

Jarvis, John A. 14 

Jeter, Lillian 27 

Johnson, Ray C. 28 

Keith, Floyd 24 

Killian, Mary E, 24 

Kirk, Alice J. 14 

Klatt, Dick G. 27 

Knutson, Dorothy J. 18 

Kranzusch, Ray F. 28 

Kube, Frieda 19 

Kubly, O. Clifford 26 

Kufahl, Marvin M. 18 


Lengfeld, Mrs. Lorna S 19 

Littlefield, Sarah W 17 

Loomis, Mrs. Winifred 24 

Marshall, Anne 22 

Meiller, Ella Jane 21 

Morical, Edward O. 25 

Nitz, Otto W. 16 

Noble, Ann 22 

Odegard, Edfield A. 29 

Oetting, E. R. 16 

Olsen, K. T. 21 

Parmer, C. Harrison 16 

Perman, Margaret 22 

Price, Merle M. 14 

Ray, J. Edgar 23 

Reneson, Matthew W. 26 

Rudiger, E. Robert 29 

Rue, Knute L. 21 

Ruehl, Philip W. 26 

Salyer, Guy 20 

Sampson, Jack 25 

Siefert, Edwin W. 25 

Smith, Mrs. Benita G. 16 

Smith, Harry H. 17 

Soderberg, George A. 19 

Sommers, Wesley S. 26 

Spinti, Robert 21 

Swanson, Robert 22 

Trul linger, Gladys 19 

Vanek, Mrs. Afyce D. 23 

Van Ness, Hazel 23 

Wall, G. S. 17 

Whydotski, Lloyd 22 

Wiehe, Theodore E. 17 

Wigen, Ray A. 15 

Williams, Mary K. 24 

Wills, John H. 27 

Ziemann, Norman C. 27 


Organization Index 

Alpha Phi Omega 122 

Alpha Psi Omega 146 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 133 

Arts and Crafts 129 

Band 158 

Chi Lambda 124 

Delta Kappa 134 

Delta Zeta 125 

Dietetic Club 140 

Epsilon Pi Tau 142 

Home Economics Club 147 

Inter-Religious Council 149 

Metals Guild 143 

Pallas Athene 135 

Panhellenic Council 130 

Phi Omecc Beta 126 

Phi Sigma Epsilon 138 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 123 

Radio Club 144 

Rifle Club 145 

S Club 132 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 139 

Sigma Tau Gamma 127 

Ski Club 141 

Stout Alumni Association 33 

Stout Christian Fellowship 148 

Stout Student Association 136 

Stout Typographical Society 128 

Stoutonia 154 

Symphonic Singers 156 

Tower 150 

W.R.A. 131 

Y.W.C.A 137 


Student Index 

Accolo, Lois, I — 95 

Achenboch, Virgene, IV— 73, 125, 

Achter, Dionne, 11—92, 145 
Adorns, Audrey, IV— 79, 139 
Aderholdt, Clifford, IV— 84, 119, 138 
Aguilor, Angel, 11 — 92 
Aitken, Shirley, 11 — 91, 133 
Albrecht, Helmuth, 11 — 90, 91, 122, 

Albrecht, Soroh, 1 — 92, 133, 156 
Aldrich, Hillis, 1 — 95 
Aldridge, Morianne, II — 88 
Alexander, Leonard, IV — 82, 134, 

Alexson, Charles, II — 91 
Alfheim, Ceroid, 111 — 87, 143 
Aliesch, Rosemary, II — 41, 91, 140, 

157, 158 
Allen, William, IV— 73, 100, 128, 

142, 155 
Allison, Clyde, 11 — 92 
Alms, Mary, 1 — 97, 141, 157 
Alt, Borboro, 1 — 95 
A I swede, Maurice, I — 95 
Amend, Dorothy, I — 94, 97 
Anderson, Donald, II — 91, 138 
Anderson, John, IV — 75 
Anderson, Kothryn,H — 92, 125 
Anderson, Keith, 111 — 87, 1 17, 144, 

Anderson, Lanny, I — 97, 109 
Anderson, Rito, 11 — 91, 133, 157 
Anderson, Ronald, IV— 77, 138 
Anha It, Charles, 11—93, 109 
Aramori, Dora, 111 — 87, 125, 140 
Armour, Allen, II — 92 
Ameson, Jean, I — 95 
Athorp, Sharon, 111 — 87, 140 
Asp, Robert, 11 — 92 
Ayers, Edward, I — 141 
Bachler, Michael, 11—92, 124, 156 
Bachmeyer, William, IV— 82, 100, 

1 16 
Boder, Thomas, 1 — 95 
Ballard, Annabelle, 111—45, 88 
Bangs, Marilyn, IV— 139 
Banks, John, I — 95 
Baraboo, Eugene, IV — 85, 142 
Barber, Corol, 11 — 91, 133 
Barberg, Richard, 1—95 
Bartel, Charles, 1—95 
Bathke, Judith, 1 — 97 
Boue, Frederick, II — 92 
Bauer, Cynthia, 111—87, 135 
Baurer, Dorothy, II — 140 
Baumon, Bonnie, IV — 79, 140 
Baumann, Vivian, 11 — 93, 156 
Boumgartner, Jean, IV — 83, 139 
Beaudry, Terronce, IV — 73 
Becker, Carol, IV— 77, 133 
Beckman, Janet, 11 — 87, 133 
Beckman, Richord, IV— 80, 142, 150 
Beebe, Patricio, 11 — 83, 148, 149 
Beguhn, Donita, II — 92, 140, 155 
Behling, Marilyn, I — 97 
Behrents, Nancy, I — 97 
Beidelman, Alvin, I — 95 
Beil, Doris, 1 — 97 

Bemis, Allon, IV— 85 

Bender, Borboro, IV— 65, 77 

Bender, LoVern, 111—87, 122, 128 

Bengs, August, HI 

Bengs, Duane, III 

Bengs, Mary, III 

Bengs, Willard, IV— 38, 118, 132 

Berg, Robert, II — 87 

Berger, E. Jerome, 111 — 87, 157 

Bergeson, Elton, 1 — 95, 109 

Berget, Judith, IV— 77, 151, 157, 

Bergmonn, Ronold, 11 — 92, 122, 158 
Berkseth, Barbara, 11—91, 135, 157 
Berndt, Kenneth, 1—97, 109 
Bettisworth, Wm., IV— 83, 134 
Betts, Don, 11—92, 143, 149, 156 
Beyer, Barbara, I — 95 
Beyer, Wm., 111—126 
Bibby, Carol, 111—87, 125, 137, 

140, 156 
Bilse, Donald, 11—97 
Bilse, James, 11—93 
Birch, Eddie, 111—87, 138 
Bird, William, 111—87, 124, 156 
Biser, Jomes, II — 92 
Bishop, Carol, 1—98, 151, 155 
Bjork, Maynard, 111—87, 142, 143 
Blank, Julie, 1—97, Ml, 156, 158 
Blasczyk, James, 1—95, 134 
Bleskocek, Gerold, IV— 82, 142 
Blotz, Marilyn, 1—95, 156 
Bleumke, Laurene, I — 98, 141 
Blum, Cotherine, III — 88, 133 
Blythe, John, IV— 84, 132 
Boche, Adeline, IV— 72, 75, 105, 

Bochek, Gene, IV— 83, 129, 142 
Boetcher, Joan, IV— 79 
Boettcher, Potricia, 1—97 
Bogk, Karen, 1 — 95 
Bogust, Jeannie, I — 95, 157, 159 
Bohmon, Rita, 1 — 58, 95, 157, 158 
Bolm, James, IV— 78, 93, 111, 114, 

115, 126, 132 
Borchardt, Gerald, IV— 79, 129 
Bosch, Borboro, 111—140 
Bournoville, Diona, IV — 74, 139 
Bournoville, Leland, I — 95 
Brackett, Mary, IV— 79, 123, 133 
Braun, Margaret, IV— 85, 125 
Broun, Ronald, I — 95 157, 158 
Braunwarth, Dorothy, 1—95, 131 
Bredesen, Arlo, III — 1 16, 117, 119 
Brehm, Richard, 111—107, 109, 126, 

Breidenboch, Cynthia, I — 97 
Brennan, Roger, 111—86, 126, 141, 

142, 146 
Brenner, Edward, I — 95 
Bresina, Lois, III — 88 
Brey, Daniel, II — 92 
Brill, Ruth, 1—98, 137 
Brockman, Marian, IV — 77, 137 
Bromley, Martha, 1 — 98, 137, 156 
Brooks, Carl, 111 — 88, 138 
Brooks, Lorraine, IV — 73 
Brown, Bovaird, 111 — 87, 135, 141, 

156, 157 

Brown, Corlton, III — 142 

Brown, Jean, 111 — 87 

Brown, Morjorie, I — 156 

Brown, Michael, I — 95 

Bruce, Ellen, 111—40, 87, 157, 159 

Brunette, Peter, II — 92, 126 

Brzezowicz, Julia — 97 

Bublitz, Marlene, IV— 84, 151 

Buck, Carol, IV— 133 

Buckley, William, IV — 104, 109, 112 

Budde, Shirley, IV— 76, 137, 147 
Bugbee, Joon, Grad — 55, 100 
Burdick, Frank, IV— 75, 126 
Burke, Gerald, 1—97, 109 
Burke, Joan, 11 — 92 
Burton, Opal, IM — 87, 139, 143 
Butler, David, 111 — 87 
Butz, Steve, IV— 79, 126 
Cohill, Avis, 11—92, 125 
Coin, James, 111 — 87, 124, 144 
Complin, Kathleen, I — 92, 133 
Carlson, Kenneth, 111 — 87, 134 
Carlson, Robert, 11 — 92 
Corlson, Wendell, IM — 87, 124, 143 
Cormody, Beth, II — 92 
Cosey, Rita, 111 — 87, 130, 135, 147 
Cotlett, William, 11 — 92 
Cerny, Mary Ann, IV— 76, 139 
Chomberlain, Mary, I — 97 
Chaves, Edward, Sp — 97 
Cheke, Richard, IV— 73, 100, 124, 

Choitz, Patricia, 1 — 97, 157 
Christensen, Charles, 1 — 97 
Christensen, LoVerne, IV — 80 
Christianson, Patricia, IV — 130, 135 
Churchill, Lawrence, III — 144 
Cloflin, David, IV— 84 
Clark, Donold, 1—95 
Clark, Terrence, I — 87 
Clasemon, Wilhelmino, 111—87, 151 
Conrad, Bonnie, I — 97, 156 
Constantine, Chorles, IV — 81, 100, 

Corrales, Raul, Sp — 97 
Copperud, Koren, I — 97 
Cordy, Mary, I — 95 
Cornell, Ralph, 1 — 95 
Cory, Nancy, 11 — 92 
Coyle, James, 1—97, 141 
Crahen, Elaine, I — 97 
Cromer, Alice, II — 92 
Crawford, Larry, IV— 79 
Critser, Mary, IV — 84 
Critser, Ronald, III — 64 
Crook, Janet, I — 95 
Culpepper, Frederick, I — 97, 141, 

148, 157 
Culver, Arthur, 111 — 87, 122 
Curtis, L. Roger, 1—95, 141 
Curtis, Merlyn, 11—91, 141 
Daehling, William, IV— 73, 134 
Dohl, Anne, 1 — 95, 151, 155 
Dohl, Verner, IV— 81 
Dahlke, Robert, IV— 72, 82, 127 
Dolager, William, 111—143 
Damrau, Doris, 11—92, 131 
Danielson, Robert — 1 4 1 

Darling, Dennis, 111—87, 142, 149 

Davis, Dione, 111—87, 135, 155 

Day, Beverly, I — 95 

Dearth, Alma, 111—125 

Deering, Romaine, 111—88, 136, 139 

DeJordin, Conrod, I — 97 

Dempsey, Donna, 1—97, 156, 158 

DeRubeis, Bernard, 11 — 92 

DeSrnith, Edith, 1 — 97 

DeSwarte, Melvin, IV— 77, 122, 129 

Dhuey, Ronald, 111—87, 142 

Dickie, Ken, 111 — 38, 87, 142, 155 

Dickinson, Barbara, I — 97 

Diedrich, Mary, I — 95 

Diedrick, Walter, 111—142 

Dies, Judith, 1—97 

Dietsche, Ruby, IV— 57, 76, 157 

Dietzman, Betty, III — 88 

Dignon, Richard, III — 127 

Dirks, Roy, I — 95 

Dirschel, Richard, Ml— 87, 138, 146 

Doone, William, 11 — 92, 109, 132 

Dorner, Douglas, IV— 81, 100, 109 

Dosedel, Robert, 11—141 

Douglas, Margaret, III — 87, 146 

Dowdle, Marlene, IV— 82, 151 

Drake, Avalene, I — 95 

Droxler, Vernon, IM — 87, 124, 142, 

156, 158 
Dregne, Ardelle, IM — 87, 131, 139, 

Dressel, Donald, I — 97 
Duerkop, Beverly, IV— 74, 123, 139, 

Duesrerbeck, James, Ml — 134 
Duquaine, Gerald, 1 1 — 92 
Duquette, Duane, 111—134 
Dutton, Avis, 1 — 95 
Eastland, Allard, IV— 80, 1 18 
Ebben, Ronald, IV— 81, 132 
Ebbott, Lucretia, II — 67, 92, 133 
Ebert, Cynthia, IV— 79, 123 
Ebert, Darrel, IV— 83, 127, 146 
Eder, Maxine, M — 92 
Eggelston, Robert, Ml — 87 
Eke, Alon, IV— 81, 119 
Eland, Bruce, 111—109, 132, 139 
Elhorn, Joon, I — 98 
Ellefson, Larry, 111 — 126 
Ellingson, Allen, IV— 78 
Enders, Donna, 111 — 88, 137, 146 
Ensch, Donna, I — 97 
Erickson, Donald, IM — 87, 122, 128 
Erickson, Muriel, IV— 74, 123, 135, 

Erpenbach, Mary, M — 135 
Erpenbach, William, IV— 77, 1 17, 

127, 132, 154 
Evans, Diana, I — 97 
Evenson, Dorothy, II — 91 
Evenson, Kirk, I — 97 
Evenson, Scott, II — 146 
Fobbri, George, IV — 73 
Falkowski, Agnes, I — 97 
Farning, Max, II — 92 
Farrey, Doris, 1 — 97, 137, 157, 158 
Fehlhaber, Clarence, IV — 85, 146 
Felland, Philip, 11—91, 126 
Felland, Sylvia, 111 — 86, 87, 131 

Feller, Gilbert, 11—91, 107, 109, 

127, 137 
Fermer, Noncy, 111 — 88, 131, 157 
Feuerstein, Noncy, II — 92, 157, 158 
Feyereisen, Don, III — 87, 116, 117, 

1 38 
Fink, Shoron, IV— 81, 137 
Finnell, Allan, 111—87, 127 
Fisher, Albert, 1 — 97 
Fisher, Jerry, 1 — 97, 156 
Fisher, Noncy, 11—92, 135 
Fitzgerald, Patrick, 1—97 
Flaten, Robert, I — 97 
Foikmon, Jermatne, IV — 57, 85, 123, 

130, 137, 139, 155 
Fontaine, Garrett, II — 91 
Fortney, Mike, I — 97 
Foster, Willis, 11—62 
Frago, Genoro, Sp — 97 
Fredrick, Carol, III— 88, 140, 149 
Froser, Robert, I — 97 
Friedman, Iris, Ml — 87 
Froehlich, Helen, IV— 77, 123, 135, 

157, 158 
Froelich, Suzanne, I — 98 
Fruit, Nancy, I — 42, 97 
Fulcer, Peter, 11 — 93, 109, 139 
Fuller, Douglas, I — 97 
Gobert, Noncy, IV — 80 
Gabrilska, Irving, II — 93 
Gannon, Lawrence, 111 — 87, 109, 132 
Gannon, Robert, 11 — 46, 122, 124, 

157, 158 
Gehl, Eugene, 111 — 88, 124, 141, 142 
Geisert, William, IV— 76, 112, 114, 

126, 132 
Geske, Kenneth, IV— 78 
Gibbons, Donold, 111 — 87, 124, 129, 

154, 156 
Giersbach, Robert, III — 88 
Gilgenbock, Robert, II — 134 
Gilsdorf, John, 11—91 
Ginter, Frances, II — 92, 131 
Giverson, Ruth, 111—87 
Glosenopp, William, 11 — 91, 117 
Goehring, Cynthio, I — 98 
Goehring, Jean, II — 92, 133 
Gocdenough, Myrno, I — °7 
Goodrich, Potricia, IV — 77 
Gordon, Judith, 1 — 98, 111 
Gordon, Wi I ma, 111 — 88 
Gottwalt, Virgil, 111 — 88, 141 
Gront, Louise, 111 — 88, 135, 137, 

140, 149, 155 
Grant, Potricia, I — 9U, 157, 158 
Grant, Shirley, 111—88, 137, 149, 

157, 158 
Gray, Lois, 111 — 88 
Grebe, David, IV— 77, 1 44 
Green, Ronald, IV— 78 
Gretnke, Corolyn, IV — 66, 80, 125, 

130, 131, 148, 155 
Grosskopf, Thomas, III — 88 
Grotte, Gordon, 1—97, 141, 156 
Grever, Barbara, 11 — 91, 157 
Grundmann, Dorothy, II — 90, 92, 

133, 136 
Grutt, Elaine, 111 — 88 

Grzybowski, Deanno, 111 — 88, 89,135, 

Guilbault, James, 11—91 
Gundole, Grace, 11—92, 148 
Gunderson, Mary, II — 91, 157 
Gundlach, Richard, II — 126 
Guptill, Maurice, Grod— 84, 100, 142 
Gusset, H. Robert, 111 — 86, 88, 138, 

Gustafson, Dorothy, 111 — 88, 137 
Gustofson, Jack, I — 97 
Haog, Gordon, IV — 76 
Haag, Potricia, 1 — 98 
Hable, Patricia, 11—91, 131 
Hagen, Mortene, II — 92 
Hahn, Borboro, 11—92, 157 
Hojir, Afif, 11—91, 129, 142, 143, 

145, 149 
Holado, Mary, 11—91 
Holomo, Bonnie, II — 91, 140, 156, 

Holberg, Arlene, I — 95 
Halverson, Keith, 11—92, 146 
Hammer, Yvonne, I — 97, 156 
Hommerschmidt, Alan, II — 53, 144 
Hammill, John, I — 97 
Handlos, Peggy, 111—88, 125, 137 
Hangartner, Ruth, IV — 65, 77 
Hankey, Dorothy, 11 — 93 
Honno, Frederick, 111 — 88, 144 
Hansen, Lester, IV — 1 34 
Hansen, Philip, 11 — 91, 125, 155 
Hansen, Shoron, II — 91, 131 
Hanson, Annette, 111 — 87, 137, 139 
Hanson, Carolyn, I — 97, 157 
Honson, James, I — 97 
Honson, JoAnn, 11 — 91, 135, 157 
Hanson, Robert, IV— 85 
Hardy, Carol, 1 — 98 
Horke, Glenn, 1 — 97, 105, 108, 109, 

i '4 
Harms, Borbaro, 11—125, 157 
Harmston, Glenyce, IV — 83, 133 
Hart, Webster, 1—97 
Hartig, Borboro, IV— 81, 123, 130, 

136, 140 
Horycki, Suson, IV— 75, 135 
Horycki, William, 1—97, 1 14 
Hotch, Carol, IV— 76, 125, 147 
Hothoway, Elnora, I — 98 
Hotopp, Borboro, 111—125, 140 
Hatopp, Hons, Ml — 134 
Houg, Richard, IV — 77 
Hougen, Phyllis, III — 88, 125 
Havlik, Betty, IV— 33, 53, 75, 123, 

135, 146, 155 
Hawksworth, Carol, IV — 80, 137, 

151, 155 
Hedler, Ann, 1—97, 151 
Heggen, James, IV — 82 
Heidenreich, Agnes, III — 87 
Heikkinen, Jock, II — 92 
Heins, Carol, 111 — 87, 137, 157, 158 
Heinz, JoAnn, I — 97, 156 
Heis, Octe, 111—87, 156 
Hejny, Wayne, 111—117 
Held, Kenneth, 11 — 91, 127, 157, 


Helm, Herbert, 111 — 87, 110, 1 14 

Hemsey, William, 111—124 
Hendnckson, Ellwyn, II — 3, 150 
Heppner, Roger, 111 — 88 
Hermann, Ralph, 111 — 145 
Herr, James, 1 — 97 
Herding, Albert, 1—141 
Heyel, Clarence, IV— 84, 128, 129 
Hilgendorf, Stanley, 1 — 55, 97 
Hills, Williom, 11 — 92, 109, 1 14, 1 17 
Hintz, Jeon, 1 — 98 
Hintz, Shirley, 11—91 
Hiroyama, Robert, I — 97 
Hirschinger, Faye, I — 98 
Hisey, Katherine, 11—93, 137 
Hitesman, Mary, III — 88, 125, 131, 

Hobbick, Joon, 111 — 87, 139 
Hoeffner, Lloyd, H — 91, 124, 128 
Hofmonn, Lenat, II — 157 
Hoffmon, Donold, ill — 88, 127, 142 
Holcomb, Morjorie, I — 97 
Hoi man, Ronold, 111 — 88, 142 
Hoist, Lillian, 111 — 88, 135, 151 
Hoppe, Co role, II — 153 
Horch, Shoron, 1 — 97 
Horgen, Carole, I — 98 
Horkan, Rito, IV— 73, 130, 139, 155 
Hornick, Chorles, 111 — 127 
Hosford, Richard, 111—134 
Hosford, Victor, 11 — 91, 157, 159 
Hovde, Patty, 111—88, 125 
Howard, Brion, 111—110, 1 14 
Howard, Gero Id, IV— 75, 127 
Howell, Deanno, 1 — 97, 157 
Howell, Louello, 1 — 97, 155, 157, 

Hubbord, Virginia, 1—97, 156 
Hubing, Bradley, IV— 85 
Hunt, Judith, 11—91 
Hutchinson, Judith, III — 88 
lonnone. Pot, 111 — 128, 144 
lido. Hardy, 111—36, 87, 127 
Imray, John, II — 91 
Indihor, James, IV— 1 00, 134, 142 
Ingolls, Suson, 11—92, 133, 157, 158 
Ingvalson, Morlys, 1 — 97, 157 
Isaacson, Ivon, IV— 78, 134, 142 
Isaacson, Ruth, II — 92, 125 
Jackson, Peter, 111 — 87, 126, 136, 

142, 146 
Jacobson, Doris, I — 96 
Jocobson, Lois, III — 87 
Janda, Ann, IV— 74, 123, 135, 140, 

155, 157, 158 
Jotnieks, Andrieus, I — 96 
Jeotran, James, III — 126 
Jensen, Nancy, I — Ml 
Jensen, Paul, 1 — 98, 133 
Jinbo, Richard, 1—98 
Jinsky, James, IV — 80 
Johanning, Joanne, I — 96 
John, Sandra, III — 133 
Johnson, Alice, 1—98, 1 57 
Johnson, Allen, IV— 76, 142 
Johnson, David, IV— 78, 142 
Johnson, Dawn, IV— 81, 137 

Johnson, Donovan, I — 98 
Johnson, Harold, I — 96 
J ihnson, Keren J., I 96 
Johnson, Karen L., I — 96, 151 
Johnson, Loren, IV— 3, 77, 1 28, 1 38, 

Johnson, Morgaret, I — 96 
Johnson, Morvin, II — 91 
Johnson, Richard, IV— 79, 109, 1 18, 

Johnson, Robert, IV — 73 
Johnson, Ronold, II — 91 
Jonen, James, IV — 85, 127 
Jordan, Lorraine, I — 96 
Joseph, Brother, 111 — 91 
Kachel, Potricia, 1 — 98 
Kaecker, Corolee, IV — 146 
Koin, Jerome, 1 — 96, 109 
Kaiser, Ann Wesslen, IV— 75, 1 39 
Komm, Arvid, III — 87 
Karraker, Dean, IV— 134 
Karroker, Francis, IV — 83 
Kasel, Richard, IV — 86, 1 38 
Kosten, Duane, 111 — 88 
Kosten, John, 111—87, 127, 142 
Kaul, William, 111 — 87, 148 
Koutz, Ronald, 11—90, 92, 126 
Kazlausky, Frank, 1 — 98 
Keliher, Kathleen, 11 — 92, 125 
Ketlam, Gerald, 11 — 128 
Keller, John, IV— 85 
Kelley, Doris, 1—96 
Kelm, Richard, 1 — 96, 109 
Ke+nhofei, Deonne, 111—41, 88, 140, 

Kennedy, Barbara, II — 135, 156 
Kersten, Joyce, II — 91 
Kerstner, Roger, IV— 81, 127, 144 
Kettner, Patricia, 111 — 87 
Kettunen, Irene, I — 96 
Kichefski, Evelyn, 11—54, 91, 157, 

Kichefski, Richord, 1 — 98 
Kiel, Laura, 11—91, 137 
Kimura, Evelyn, III — 87 
Kindschv, William, 111—109, 112, 

114, 132, 142 
King, Bruce, IV— 74, 124, 129, 142, 

Kinee, Carol, 1—91 
Kinney, Mory, II — 156 
Kirchmeyer, Carole, III — 87, 157 
Kirscht, Eugene, 111 — 87, 124, 155 
Klaus, Otto, 11—126 
Klaus, Rose, IV— 73, 125 
Klecker, Morval, IV — 81, 125, 137, 

146, 151, 155 
Kleist, Marilyn, 11—88, 140 
Klven, John, 111 — 124 
Klosterman, Normon, II — 91, 117 
Klosterman, Woilace, 111—88 
Klug, Richard, 111 — 88 
Knoppen, Ron, 1 — 58, 98 
Knott, Judith, 1—96 
Knox, Phyllis, 11—145 
Koch, Donald, Grad— 73, 100 
Koch, Keith, 11 — 91, 128 
Koenig, Richard, 1 — 98, 109 

Koepel, Robert, 1—96 
Koeper, Kay, 1 — 97, MI, 151, 155 
Kofoed, Ann, IV — 76, 135, MO 
Kogler, James, IV— 75, 127, 128, 

Kolor, Rebecca, 11—91, 157 
Koltunski, Jean, I — 98 
Komperud, Beverly, 111—87, 156 
Korn, Margaret, 1 — 96 
Koskinen, Jerry, 11 — 91, 122, 124 
Kotts, Karen, 1 — 96 
Kroger, William, IV — 85 
Kramer, Jeanette, II — 91 
Kramer, Walter, I — 96 
Krejcie, Robert, IV— 79, 138, 151 
Krueger, Fern, 1—96, 157, 159 
Krueger, Frederic, I — 98 
Krueger, Geroldine, III — 88, 89, 133 
Krupp, Catherine, 111 — 88, 125, 131 
Kubitz, Katchen, 11—91, 133, 151 
Kukor, Thomas, IV— 84, 138 
Kurey, Andrew, IV— 84, 124 142 
Kurey, Patricia, IV— 82, 133 
Kurth, Roberto, 111—66 
Kveton, Richord, 111 — 87, 128, 138, 

LoBonte, F. Mark, IV— 79 
Laib, Gordon, I — 96 
Lambert, James, 11—134, 141 
Lamer, Francis, II — 91, 138 
Lantto, William, IV— 74, 142 
Lorkin, William, 111—126 
Larsen, Jeanine, II — 91, 135 
Larsen, Victor, IV— 83, 142 
Lotham, Theodore, I — 98 
Lawrenz, Lynn, II — 91 
Leland, Joy, IV— 82, 144 
Lemke, Elmer, Grad — 100, 138, 146 
Leu, Iloo, 11 — 91, 156 
Lemke, Romaine, I — 96 
Lentz, James, IV— 75, 126 
Leonard, Bruce, IV— 74, 100, 132, 

Leonard, Mavis, I — 96 
Lescohier, Beverly, 11 — 91, 131, 139 
Levoke, Morjorie, III — 88 
Levendoske, James, II — 91 
Lien, Hanard, I — 98 
Lindem, Joseph, IV— 73, 122 
Ling, Dorlene, I — 96, 157 
Link, Norbert, 111—88, 128, 155, 

Littlefield, Ardalo, 1—98 
Lohr, Charles, 1 — 96, 109 
Lohr, Marion, IV— 80, 133, 146 
Longshore, Jack, IV— 75, 100, 132, 

Loomis, James, II — 91 
Lorenz, Robert, I — 98 
Lowry, Richard, 111 — 87, 126 
Lubohn, Jornes, 111—109, 126 
Lueck, Larry, 1 — 98 
Luy, Jack, IV— 83 
Lybeck, Leilani, 11—91, 146 
Machodo, Pedro, Sp — 96 
Mochel, Jeonne, 111 — 53, 87, 139 
Mac Lough I in, David, III — 88 
Madsen, Beverly, 111 — 87, 157, 158 
Madsen, Sondra, I — 98 

Malmin, John, IV— 77, 144, 155 
Mones, Joan, IV— 81, 123 
Manske, Eldred, IV— 74 
Marshall Alice, 111 — 87, 133 
Marshall, Duane, IV 
Marten, Horold, 111 — 88 
Martin, George, I — 98 
Martin, Joan Scheevel, IV — 74, 122, 

130, 147 
Martin, William, 111 — 88 
Martinsin, Gwendolyn, I — 96, 137, 

Massey, George, I — 96 
Massey, Margaret, II — 92, 135 
Mathey, Fern, IV— 80, 135, 141, 

Motschnig, Richard, IV— 75, 100, 

Mattson, Allen, 11—124, 145 
Matrson, D'Ann, II — 90, 91 
Matz, Sonja, I — 96 
Motzke, Deon, 11—88 
Maxwell, Sondra, I — 96 
Mayou, Joan, I — 96 
McCrum, Wallace, 11 — 91, 149 
McDermott, Nils, IV — 84 
McDonald, Monte, 11—109, 126, 157 
McDonald, Ned, 1—109 
McGovern, Williom, IV— 1 19, 126, 

Mcllquhan, Katherine, IV — 87, 125 

McKinnon, Williom, 111 — 127, 136, 

McMonus, Sharon, 11—91, 125, 157, 

McNaughton, David, II — 91, 109, 

McNaughton, Robert, I — 94, 96 
McNaughton, William, 111—145 
McSweeney, Catherine, II — 91, 133, 

Mehne, Herbert, 111 — 87, 124 143 

Meilahn, Dovid, I — 98 
Mertes, Sylvia, I — 156 
Metling, Wallace, III — 122 
Metz, Mary, 1 — 96, 155, 157 
Meyers, Beatrice, 111 — 87, 125 
Meyers, Wayne, I — 96 
Mi kunda Ceroid, 1—96, 155 
Millar, Sandro, 11—93, 125, 151 
Miller, Harry, IV— 78, 119, 126 132 
Miller, Mary, IV— 80 139 
Miller, Thomas, IV— 78 
Milsted, Louis, 11—91, 142 
Misfeldt, Harlyn, 111 — 45 
Mitchell, Robert, 11 — 108, 109, 126 

Mittag, Marlea, 11 — 41, 91, 131, 140 
Mlynarek, Conrad, IH— 54, 124, 142 
Moe, Mary, I — 96 
Moessner, Keith, I — 110, 112, 113 

114, 118 
Mohn, Donald, I — 98 
Molitor, Jornes, IV — 79 
Monick, Nancy, I — 96 
Moore, Ann, 111 — 88, 133 
Moore, John, 111—88, 127 

Moron, Jean, I — 96 

Moroni, Charles, IN — 142 

Morris, Barbara, IV — 77 

Morris, Robert, IV— 80, 124 

Mortenson, Beverly, III — 88, 137, 140 

Mowers, James, I — 96 

Mowrer, Mary, II — 131 

Mueller, Mary, I — 96 

Muenich, Julia, IV— 74, 135 

Mulock, Bobette, lit — 87, 135, 137, 

Munn, Harry, II — 154 
Munro, Thomas, 111—87, 142, 143 

Munson, Steve, I — 96 
Murray, Thomas, 11—92, 128, 148, 

151, 155 
Nadeau, James, IV — 85, 1 17, 132, 

Neeb, LaVaun, IV— 77, 131, 157 149 
Nelson, Ann, II — 91 
Nelson, Corrine, II — 140 
Nelson, Marvene, IV— 76, 139 
Nelson, Myrna, III — 88 
Nelson, Ronald A., 111—116, 117, 

Nelson, Ronald G., 111 — 88 
Nelson, Russell, 11—93 
Neumann, Bill, IV— 126 
Nevala, Leo, Grad— 79, 100, 129, 

142, 143 

Neverdohl, William, IV— 74, 122 
Nicholls, Cherry, 1—96 
Nichols, Glenn, 1—66, 96, Ml 
Nick, Theodore, III — 87, 138 
Nielsen, Clifford, IV— 81 
Niininen, Karen, I — 96 
Noll, Donald, 11—96 
Nuttelman, Rosalind, I — 157 
O'Bryon, Jornes, 111—88, 138 
O'Connor, James, II — 91, 122 
O'Grody, Jo net, 111 — 88, 133 
Okozaki, Ronald, 111 — 89 
Olander, Bruce, 11—93, 127 
Oldenburg, Linda, 11—93, 131 
O'Leary, Joseph, 11—106, 107, 109 

Oliphant, Robert, 11—91 
Olsen, Virginia, 1—96, 153, 156 
Olson, Barbara, 11 — 91, 137 
Olson, Janet, III — 88 
Olson, Ruth, III — 88, 125, 156, 157 
Olund, Jeon Skar, III — 88 
Oman, Jack, IV— 81, 122, 129, 142 
Onsrud, Lois, IV— 75, 135 
O'Reilly, Jack, 11—93, 109, 126 
Ostertag, Bertha, MI — 88 
Owen, Jeon, 1 — 98, 151, 156 
Owen, Sally, 11 — 91 
Oyamo, Ernest, IV— 84, 109, 132 
Paetsch, Ellen, IV— 45, 83, 125 
Pogel, Thomas, III — 1 16, 117, 142, 

143, 151 

Pallange, Suzanne, I — 96 
Papas, Robert, I — 96 
Poremski, Nancy, IV — 85, 137 
Parish, Richard, IV— 74, 143 
Parkel, Mary, 111—87, 135, 147, 
157, 158 

Passo, Dovid, 1 — 96, 141 

Paul, Donna, 11 — 91 

Paulson, Potricio, I — 96, 156 

Paulson, Paul, IV— 78, 127 

Pecha, John, 11—91 

Pedersen, Gerald, 11 — 91 

Pellett, Kenneth, 1 — 96 

Pehlke, Eleanore, 111—88 

Peito, John, I — 98, 1 4 1 

Pence, Louis, HI — 124 

Pengi My, Charlotte, IV— 80, 140 

Pereira, Juan, Sp — 96 

Perso, Carol, 11—91, 156 

Petersen, John, I — 96 

Peterson, Carol, 1 — 96, 155 

Peterson, David, I — 96 

Peterson, Harley, 1 — 55, 134 

Peterson, Jonn, IV— 83, 114, 132 

Peterson, Jerome, IV— 76, 110, 111 

Peterson, Joyce, I — 96 
Peterson, LoVern, I — 144 
Peterson, Marilyn, II — 93, 135 
Peterson, Rex, 111 — 88 
Pettis, Morlys, 111 — 88, 135 
Pettis, Sylvia, II — 93 
Pevovar, Joanne, I — 98 
Pfeiffer, K. Maryellen, IV— 76, 140 
Phelon, Alice, 1 — 96, 157 
Phelan, James, 1 — 62, 98, 157 
Phillips, Curtis, IV— 78, 142 
Phillips, Dennis, 1 — 96 
Pichelmeyer, Charlene, III — 87, I3< 

Pinkepank, Charles, I — 98 
Pitsch, Raymond, 111 — 88, 118 126 
Pluckhan, Wayne, IV— 79, 126 
Pollino, Anthony, I — 94, 95 
Popp, Richard, 111—88, 128, 138 

155, 156 
Porter, Gerald, 111—127 
Potijinda, Pensit, IV— 73, 122 
Prott, Barbara, 111 — 87, 146 
Price, Mary, 1 — 94, 98, 151 
Prochnow, Joan, I — 96 
Proctor, Horold, IV — 72, 78, 126 
Proctor, Ted, 11 — 93, 109 
Proffit, Corol, 11—93, 131, 140 
Putman, Carl, IV— 83, 122, 143 
Quilling, Gene — 1 34 
Quilling, Joon, 1 — 98, 156 
Quilling, Lowel, I — 95 
Robe, Bruce, 111 — 89, 124, 143, 15d 
Raczek, Robert, 1—95, 109 
Rambo, Karen, 11—64, 93 125 
Rand, Mory, 111—88 
Randt, Janet, 1 — 98 
Rau, Gerald, 111—89, 109 
Rouwerdink, Marjorie, I — 98 
Raven, Joanne, IV — 81 
Rebenick, Nancy, I — 96 
Reiner, Barbara, I— 96, 151 
Repoaf, Sylvia, I — 98 
Reurer, Luther, 11—93, 1 14 
Reuther, Roger, 1 — 96, 124 
Rhode, Joan, 1 — 98 
Riehords, Rophael, 1 — 96, 141 
Richards, Sandro, 11 — 93, 156 
Richter, Betty, 1 — 96 


Richter, William, 111—89, 143 
Ripple, Allen, 1—98 
Ritzmon, Kathleen, IV— 75, 151 
Roeder, Charles, 1—96, 124 
Rogers, LoVerne, IV— 83, 134 
Rohrbocher, Douglas, I — 96, 109 
Rotoff, Colvin, I — 96 
Roloff, Rosalee, 1—96 
Rosenow, Virginia, I — 96 
Rosenstiet, Pauline, IV— 77, 133 
Rosenthal, Thomas, 11—93, 127, 157, 

Rossing, Dovid, 11—93 
Rothwell, Marilyn, IV — 78 
Ruff, Irving, 1—124 
Ruhlond, Mary, 111 — 88, 130, 139 
Rundle, Susan, 111 — 88, 137 
Rusch, Allan, IV— 87, 134, 142 
Russell, Helen, IV— 66, 77 
Sagstetter, Lester, III — 134 
Salm, Joanne, II — 93, 131, 135 

147, 151 
Sand, James, IV— 78, 126, 132 
Sandstrom, Betty, 1—98, 151, 156 
Satter, Sheldon, 111 — 54, 88, 124, 

143, 155 
Sowyer, Glorio, I — 96, 157, 158 
Saxton, Stephen, 1 — 58, 64, 95, 151, 

Scheele, Robert, f— 98 
Sehemansky, Jerry, Grad — 1 00 
Sehendel, Richord, 11—134, 141 
Schlagenhaft, Jomes, IV— 81, 122, 

124, 142 
Schleg, Frederick, 1—95, 109, 114 
Schelgel, Ruth, 111 — 88 
Schleis, Mary Lou, lit — 88, 131, 139 
Schley, Marilynn, I — 98 
Schlinger, Charles, Grad — 100 
Sehlottmon, James, II — 157 
Sch lough, Virgil, 111—124 
Schmitz, Tonya, IV— 78, 133 
Schneider, Dorothy, HI — 88 
Schnitzter, James, 111 — 89, 142, 143, 

156, 157 
Schoemer, JoAnn, I — 62, 95 
Schoenoff, Barbara, 111 — 88 
Schoenoff, John, 111 — 88 
Seholler, Ethel, IV— 78, 133 
Scholz, Glorio, IV— 83, 147, 156 
Schomburg, Betty, 111 — 88, 133, 140 
Schomburg, David, IV — 1 26, 1 42 
Schomburg, Kothryn, IV — 78, 133 
Schott, Betty, 1 — 95, 156 
Schroeder, Anita, I — 95 
Schroeder, Audrey, III — 88, 139 
Schroeder, Judith, III — 88 
Schroeder, James, I — 98 
Schuchter, Barbara, I — 98 
Schulenburg, Shirley, I — 93 
Schultz, Edith, 1—95, 157, 158 
Schultz, Monica, I — 98 
Schultz, Stanley, 11 — 93 
Schumacher, Sandra, I — 95, 156 
Schuster, Charles, II — 93 
Schwager, Paul, I — 95 
Schweizer, Alice, II — 93, 135 
Scott, Virginia, I — 95, 157 
Segebarth, Mark, I — 98 

Seiler, Jeanette, 1 — 98 

Seitz, Richard, I 

Shaft, Shirley, IV— 83, 133 

Shaft, Stewart, IV— 82, 143 

Sharkey, MaryAnn, III — 84 

Sharkey, Yvonne, I — 95 

Shattuck, Margaret, 11—40, 93, 125, 

131, 156 

Shattuck, Virginia, 1—96, 131, 155, 

Shearer, My ma. III — 88 
Sherry, John, 11 — 93 
Shimoda, Harry, 11 — 93, 109, 127 
Sievert, Eileen, II— 93, 137 
Simmons, William, III — 124 
Simons, John, 11 — 93, 122 
Sinette, James, I — 98 
Sjuggerud, Ann, IV — 74 
Sjuggerud, Condoce, I — 95 
Sjuggerud, Nancy, Grad — 1 00 
Sjuggerud, Sondra, III — 125 
Skar, Arloine, 11—93, 137, 145 
Skar, Tulo, 111—140 
Skarvan, Jerre, 111—88, 125, 131 
Slaby, Fred, 11—93 
Sletten, Loretto, 111 — 88, 135, 136, 

Srnigelski, Eugene, II — 93 
Smith, Brandon, IV— 85, 117, 126, 

132, 142 

Smith, Coral, III — 89, 137 

Smith, Charles, 111 — 89, 138 

Smith, Janice, I — 98 

Smith, Jeonne, II — 93 

Smith, Jean, 1 — 98, 155 

Smith, Koy, IV— 79 

Smith, Marshall, II 

Smith, Mary, IV— 81, 139 

Smith, Paul, 1—95, 151, 157, 159 

Smith, Richard, IV— 74 

Smith, Suson, I — 95 

Snyder, Sally, 1—98 

Soderberg, Dole, 1 — 93, 98, 143, 156 

Soderberg, Dovid, 11 — 136, 138 

Sohn, Donold, IV— 82, 142 

Soldner, Patricio, III — 3, 89, 135, 

150, 151 
Sommer, JoAnn, IV — 73, 133 
Sorenson, Robert, III— 1 14, 126, 132 
Sorenson, Sandro, II — 93, 135, 157 
Soule, Louise, II — 93, 157 
Spongier, MaryAnn, IV — 80 
Spiefmon, Paticia, I — 95 
Spielman, Patrick, IV— 1 19, 138 
Spindler, Martin, IV 
Sprain, Jean, 11—45, 93, 135, 151, 

157, 158 
Spry, Beverly, 111 — 125, 131, 156 

Sveiven, Roy, HI — 156 
Swanson, Roberta, IV— 74, 137, 156 
Sweet, Donold, IV— 80 
Swenson, Yvonne, III — 89, 131, 135 
Swoverlond, Koy, It — 93, 156, 158 
Tarbox, Gary, 111 — 89, 143, 155 
Tepp, Richard, IV — 79, 106, 107, 

109, 132, 134 
Terry, Ellen, I — 95 
Teske, James, 11 — 93, 124 

Test, Donald, 11—93 
Tews, Robert, 111—89, 117, 138 
Theis, John, 111—89, 142 
Thibault, Almond, IV— 76 
Thiel, Anne, 1—95, 155 
Thiet, Charmoine, I — 95 
Thomas, Robert, IV— 79, 127 
Thomas, Ruth, IV— 85, 123, 137, 

Thompson, Jane, 111 — 89, 133, 147 
Thompson, Irma, t — 96 
Thuli, Kotherine, 11—93, 157 
Thurston, Thomas, I — 89, 98 
Tice, Helenetto, 1 — 96 
Tichy, Carlotta, 1—98 
Tickler, Mary, 111 — 89, 135, 155, 

Tiefentholer, William, IV— 76, 124, 

Tietz, Joanne, I — 95 
Todd, Rito, 11—93, 125 
Todey, James, I — 98 
Toms, Jomes, 111—89 
Tomsich, Fronklin, IV — 75, 100, 

122, 143 
Toule, Tim, I — 96, 141 
Towne, Wayne, II — 93, 153 
Traf ford, Allen, 111 — 123 
Troxel, James, IV— 76, 1 28, 1 54, 

Trewortho, Donald, lit— 124 
Truskowski, Robert, II — 93 
Trzebiotowski, Gregory, III — 89, 124, 

142, 143 
Tubbs, Myron, 111 — 89, 129, 141 
Tumm, Amanda, III — 89 
Turner, Avonell, Grad — 1 00 
Tuve, Malcolm, IV— 82, 142 
Tytee, Richard, 1 — 98 
Uhl r Roger, 11—89, 124 
Unertl, Ronald, tl — 93, 122 
Urbanz, Gwendolyn, lit — 125 
Utter, Marilyn, 11—93, 135, 157 
Vaitkevicius, Voclovas, IV— 74, 122, 

Volisko, Normon, IV— 80, 122, 146 
Vanda, Kathleen, II — 93 
Vanderbilt, Bonnie, I — 98 
VanderKamp, Leo, IV — 76, 100, 143 
Von Doom, Kathryn, IV — 75, 123 

Van Doom, Richord, II — 91 
VanDreser, Roy, IV— 39, 79, 126, 

VonRite, Harold, 1—95, 109 
VanVIeet, Rhea, IV— 81, 123, 133, 

135, 146, 147 
Vassou, Donold, I — 58, 95 
VerHaagh, Marilyn, 1 — 58, 95, 151 

Vick, Virginia, IV— 85, 137 
Vieths, John, 11 — 93 
Vieths, Mortys, It— 93, 125, 137 
Vogtsberger, Jomes, IV— 85, 134 
Vogtsberger, Richord, IV— 64, 74 

127, 128, 151 
Vrooman, Eileen, I — 96 
Voigt, Beverly, 1—98, 157 
Wohl, Daniel, t — 8° 

Wake, Marshall, IV— 73, 127 
Watden, Ava, 111 — 89 
Wallen, Billie Broker, IV — 93 
Wallen, Barbara, 11 — 93 
Walstod, Gloria, 111 — 86, 89, 133 
Wolstod, Neil, 1 — 98, 126 
Watonabe, Herbert, Grad — 1 00 
Waterstreet, Carole, I — 95, 151 
Wotts, Marilynn, II — 93, 147, 149 
Weover, Sonio, 111 — 89, 137, 148 
Webb, Duane, 1—96, 145 
Weber, Donald, 111 — 89 
Wege, Roger, IV— 79, 100, 142 
Wegert, Sandra, 1—98 
Wegge, Marilyn, I — 95 
Weiking, Mary, t — 98, 151, 155 
Weir, Janice, 111—40, 89, 157 
Weiss, Solly, 1 — 95 
Weltzin, Alice, lit — 87, 139, 155 
Weltzin, Eleanor, IV— 83, 133, 140 
Wendorf, Joanne, lit— 89, 139 
Wenner, Patricia, I — 95 
Werblow, Richard, 111 — 126 
Wesolowski, Violet, I — 95 
West, Sylvia, 111 — 89 
Westphal, Jomes, I — 95 
Wettstein, Caroline, 11 — 93 
White, Sheldon, 11 — 89, 144 
Wichman, Karen, 1—98, 157, 159 
Wicklund, Duane, IV— 73, 134, 142 
Wicklund, Elroy, 111 — 105, 109 
Wiedenbauer, John, 11 — 89, 142 
Wiitanen, Ray, III — 89, 122, 142 
Wilcox, Sandra, 1 — 95 
Wilberscheid, John, 1—95, 109 
Wilde, Leonard, 111 — 74, 119, 138 
Wilke, John, IV— 80 
Will, Jess, 111—89, 157, 158 
Williams, 8orboro, 111 — 89, 123, 

Windol, Lyla, 1—95, 157 
Wingen, John, I — 96 
Wittkopf, Donna, 11—93, 137 
Wolf, Jerome, IV— 76, 124, 129, 

Wolfe, Alfred, 1 — 36, 95 
Wonoski, Joan, IV— 57, 72, 75, 123, 

J 37, 139 
Wormet, Donna, 11 — 93 
Wright, Charles, 111—89, 141 
Wright, Tom, 111—89, 142, 143 
Wulf, William, IV— 83 
Yamamoto, Alice, IV— 73, 123, 135 
Yamosoki, Rex, 11 — 93 
Young, Marilyn, I — 95 
Young, Sarah, I — 95 
Zaboj, Fronk, 11 — 93, 141 
Zohn, Jim, 1—95, 157, 158 
Zakrzewski, David, II — 46, 138 
Zander, Bette, 111 — 89, 131, 135,146 
Ziebell, Joanne, I — 98 
Zibell, Marjorie, II 
Zielinski, Jacqueline, I — 95, 155 
Zitlow, Gloria, 11—93, 133 
Zoberski, Morlowe, 111 — 89, 125, 131 
Zweifet, Frederick, II — 93 
Zwolanek, Carol Roycraft, IV — 78 


Portrait and Group Photography: 
Russell Pictures, Menomonie, Wisconsin 


S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, Illinois 


A. J. Dan I Co., Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Bureau cf Engraving, Inc., Minneapolis, Minnesota 


The Dairyland Press, New Richmond, Wisconsin 

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